The Anti-Jacobin Review and Magazine, Volume 7

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J. Whittle, 1801 - English literature

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Page 420 - Be patient therefore, brethren, unto the coming of the Lord. Behold the husbandman waiteth for the precious fruit of the earth, and hath long patience for it, until he receive the early and latter rain. Be ye also patient; stablish your hearts : for the Coming of the Lord draweth nigh.
Page 447 - And when Jacob had made an end of commanding his sons, he gathered up his feet into the bed, and yielded up the ghost, and was gathered unto his people.
Page 417 - And there he maketh the hungry to dwell, that they may prepare a city for habitation; 37 And sow the fields, and plant vineyards, which may yield fruits of increase.
Page 433 - ... why this was, and that was not, to be remembered ? why this was granted, and that denied ? This being mixed with a remarkable modesty, and a sweet serene quietness of nature...
Page 67 - If any man among you seem to be religious, and bridleth not his tongue, but deceiveth his own heart, this man's religion is vain.
Page 434 - University, free from self-ends, which the friendships of age usually are not: and in this sweet, this blessed, this spiritual amity they went on for many years; and as the Holy Prophet saith, so they took sweet counsel together, and walked in the house, of God as friends.
Page 434 - And in this sweet, this blessed, this spiritual amity, they went on for many years : and as the holy Prophet saith, so " they took " sweet counsel together, and walked in the house
Page 290 - Tis the temptation of the devil That makes all human actions evil : For Saints may do the same things by The Spirit, in sincerity, Which other men are tempted to, And at the devil's instance do ; And yet the actions be contrary, Just as the Saints and Wicked vary.
Page 440 - For ye are yet carnal : for whereas there is among you envying, and strife, and divisions, are ye not carnal, and walk as men?
Page 280 - Under the pressure of the cares and sorrows of our mortal condition, men have at all times, and in all countries, called in some physical aid to their moral consolations, — wine, beer, opium, brandy, or tobacco.

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