Cambrian Register, Volume 3

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E. and T. Williams, Strand, 1818 - Wales

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Page 163 - But they took this counsel among themselves, that they would leave the multitude of the heathen, and go forth into a further Country, where never mankind dwelt, That they might there keep their statutes, which they never kept in their own land.
Page 86 - And pales of glittering tin the' enclosure grace. To this, one pathway gently winding -leads, Where march a train with baskets on their heads, ( Fair maids and blooming youths) that smiling bear The purple product of the
Page 473 - These flow'ry tufts, shall rise again to day. What if you deem, by hoar tradition led, To you perchance devolv'd from Druids old, That parted souls at solemn seasons tread The circles that their shrines of clay enfold ? What if you deem they some sad pleasure take These poor memorials of your love to view, And scent the perfume for the planter's sake, That...
Page 548 - An Essay on the Antiquity of the Irish Language ; being a Collation of the Irish with the Punic Language.
Page 163 - And they caused their sons and their daughters to pass through the fire, and used divination and enchantments, and sold themselves to do that which was evil in the sight of the LORD, to provoke him to anger.
Page 366 - This Book of Articles before rehearsed is again approved, and allowed to be holden and executed within the realm, by the assent and consent of our Sovereign Lady Elizabeth, by the Grace of God, of England, France, and Ireland, Queen, Defender of the Faith, &c.
Page 9 - Nor do they deem it lawful to commit those things to writing; though, generally, in other cases, and in their public and private accounts, they use Greek letters. They appear to me to have established this custom for two reasons; because they would not have their tenets published, and because they would not have those, who learn them, by trusting to letters, neglect the exercise of memory...
Page 164 - They have turned aside quickly out of the way which I commanded them : they have made them a molten calf, and have worshipped it, and have sacrificed thereunto, and said, These be thy gods, O Israel, which have brought thee up out of the land of Egypt.
Page 516 - From mingled chymic oils as bursts the fire. I too remember well that cheerful bowl, Which round his table flow'd. The serious there Mix'd with the sportive, with the learn'd the plain; Mirth soften'd wisdom, candour temper'd mirth ; And wit its honey lent, without the sting.
Page 2 - Nature, both external and human, causes and effects, diseases and their antidotes, all came under their cognizance, and in their hands underwent a complete and practical investigation. Cicero informs us that he was personally acquainted with one of the Gallic Druids, Divitiacus the...

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