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American appears beautiful become believe bishops body called Catholic cause character church cloth common considered conversation course dear death Edinburgh effect England English existence eyes father feeling give given habit hand happiness hear heart Holland honour hope House human humour ideas important improvement interest Jeffrey keep kind knowledge Lady laws learning less letter light live London look Lord manner mean Memoir mind moral nature never object observation once opinion passed person pleasure political poor present Price produce question reason relation remarkable remember respect Review rich seems sense society Sydney Smith talents talk things thought thousand tion truth turn understanding virtue whole women writes young
414. oldal - O LORD, thou hast searched me, and known me. Thou knowest my downsitting and mine uprising, thou understandest my thought afar off. Thou compassest my path and my lying down, and art acquainted with all my ways. For there is not a word in my tongue, but, lo, O Lord, thou knowest it altogether.
189. oldal - In the four quarters of the globe, who reads an American book ? or goes to an American play ? or looks at an American picture or statue?
397. oldal - Or dairy, each rural sight, each rural sound; If chance with nymph-like step fair virgin pass, What pleasing seemed, for her now pleases more, She most, and in her look sums all delight.
65. oldal - Russell; but his worst failure is that he is utterly ignorant of all moral fear; there is nothing he would not undertake. I believe he would perform the operation for the stone - build St. Peter's - or assume (with or without ten minutes...
187. oldal - ... that comes from abroad, or is grown at home — taxes on the raw material — taxes on every fresh value that is added to it by the industry of man — taxes on the sauce which pampers man's appetite, and the drug that restores him to health — on the ermine which decorates the judge, and the rope which hangs the criminal — on the poor man's salt, and the rich man's spice— on the brass nails of the coffin, and ihe ribands of the bride — at bed or board, couchant or levant, we must pay.
101. oldal - That he was not scrupulously pious in some part of his life, is known by many idle and indecent applications of sentences taken from the Scriptures ; a mode of merriment which a good man dreads for its profaneness, and a witty man disdains for its easiness and vulgarity.
396. oldal - As one who long in populous city pent, Where houses thick and sewers annoy the air, Forth issuing on a summer's morn to breathe Among the pleasant villages and farms...
430. oldal - His enemies might perhaps have said before (though I never did so) that he talked rather too much ; but now he has occasional flashes of silence, that make his conversation perfectly delightful.