The Anti-Jacobin Review and Protestant Advocate: Or, Monthly Political and Literary Censor, Volume 14

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Sherwood, Neely, and Jones, Paternoster-Row, 1805 - Literature, Modern

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Page 346 - And ever against eating cares Lap me in soft Lydian airs Married to immortal verse, Such as the meeting soul may pierce In notes, with many a winding bout Of linked sweetness long drawn out, With wanton heed and giddy cunning, The melting voice through mazes running, Untwisting all the chains that tie The hidden soul of harmony; That Orpheus...
Page 166 - And the Sun stood still, and the Moon stayed, until the people had avenged themselves upon their enemies: is not this written in the book of Jasher ? so the sun stood still in the midst of heaven, and hasted not to go down about a whole day. And there was no day like that, before it or after it, that the LORD hearkened unto the voice of a man : for the LORD fought for Israel.
Page 273 - For as the benefit is great, if with a true penitent heart and lively faith we receive that holy Sacrament (for then we spiritually eat the Flesh of CHRIST, and drink His Blood; then we dwell in CHRIST, and CHRIST in us; we are one with CHRIST, and CHRIST with us) ; so is the danger great, if we receive the same unworthily.
Page 510 - To every work he brought a memory full fraught, together with a fancy fertile of original combinations, and at once exerted the powers of the scholar, the reasoner, and the wit.
Page 162 - In the year 1288, Pope Nicholas IV. granted the tenths to King Edward I. for six years, towards defraying the expenses of an expedition to the Holy Land, and that they might be collected to their full value, a taxation by the King's precept was begun in that year, and finished as to the province of Canterbury, in 1291...
Page 171 - King and his subjects within this isle, and betwixt party and party as indifferently as the herring's back-bone doth lie in the midst of the fish.
Page 429 - My son, fear thou the LORD and the king : and meddle not with them that are given to change...
Page 401 - I judge this to be true, and utter it with heaviness, that neither the Britons under the Romans and Saxons, nor yet the English people under the Danes and Normans had ever such damage of their learned Monuments as we have seen in our time. Our posterity may well curse this wicked fact of our age, this unreasonable spoil of England's most noble Antiquities.
Page 403 - Thirdly, men know not what is, or is not, truly advantageous to them ; because they are either ignorant or unmindful of that which must come to pass after they are dead...
Page 374 - Company, therefore, can no longer be considered as the agents of a commercial concern ; they are, in fact, the ministers and officers of a powerful sovereign ; they must now be viewed in that capacity with a reference not to their nominal, but to their real occupations.

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