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amongst applause audience believe Birmingham borough called cause Christian Church Rates Cobden constituents Corn Laws cotton countrymen course duty election electors England English expressed farmers favour feel Free-trade freedom gentlemen Gladstone Government hear honour hope House of Commons House of Lords India industry interest Ireland Irish Jacob Bright John Bright justice kingdom labour Lancashire land large number Laughter Liberal living London look Lord Derby Lord John Russell Lord Palmerston Loud cheers majority Manchester manufacturing Mayor measure meeting was held Messrs millions mind Minister nation never noble lord occasion opinion Parliament party passed peace Peel persons political population present presided principles question received regard remarked Richard Cobden Rochdale Sir Robert Peel speak speakers speech suffering sympathy things Town Hall trade United Kingdom visited vote W. E. Gladstone
189. oldal - Thou waterest the ridges thereof abundantly: thou settlest the furrows thereof: thou makest it soft with showers: thou blessest the springing thereof. Thou crownest the year with thy goodness; and thy paths drop fatness. They drop upon the pastures of the wilderness: and the little hills rejoice on every side. The pastures are clothed with flocks; the valleys also are covered over with corn; they shout for joy, they also sing.
353. oldal - We declare it to be our royal will and pleasure that none be in any wise favoured, none molested or disquieted, by reason of their religious faith or observances, but that all shall alike enjoy the equal and impartial protection of the law ; and we do strictly charge and enjoin all those who may be in authority under us that they abstain from all interference with the religious belief or worship of any of our subjects on pain of our highest displeasure.
57. oldal - Whose beard descending swept his aged breast ; The ruined spendthrift, now no longer proud, Claimed kindred there, and had his claims allowed ; The broken soldier, kindly bade to stay, Sat by his fire and talked the night away, Wept o'er his wounds or tales of sorrow done, Shouldered his crutch and showed how fields were won.
526. oldal - O Freedom ! if to me belong Nor mighty Milton's gift divine, Nor Marvell's wit and graceful song, Still with a love as deep and strong As theirs, I lay, like them, my best gifts on thy shrine...
525. oldal - Ye whose hearts are fresh and simple, Who have faith in God and Nature, Who believe, that in all ages Every human heart is human, That in even savage bosoms There are longings, yearnings, strivings For the good they comprehend not, That the feeble hands and helpless, Groping blindly in the darkness, Touch God's right hand in that darkness And are lifted up and strengthened...
570. oldal - I have another and a far brighter vision before my gaze. It may be but a vision, but I will cherish it. I see one vast confederation stretching from the frozen North in unbroken line to the glowing South, and from the wild billows of the Atlantic westward to the calmer waters of the Pacific main, — and I see one people, and one language, and one law, and one faith, and, over all that wide continent, the home of freedom, and a refuge for the oppressed of every race and of every clime.
116. oldal - But why do I talk of Death ? That phantom of grisly bone ? I hardly fear his terrible shape, It seems so like my own — It seems so like my own, Because of the fasts I keep ; Oh, God! that bread should be so dear, And flesh and blood so cheap...
98. oldal - Fine sense and exalted sense are not half so useful as common sense. There are forty men of wit for one man of sense; and he that will carry nothing about him but gold, will be every day at a loss for want of readier change.
47. oldal - It was the English,' Kaspar cried, 'Who put the French to rout; But what they fought each other for I could not well make out.