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3d-7th Sept answered April Archenholtz Army Arnold arrived August Austrian Berlin Biisching Bohemia Breslau Broglio Brother Campaign Ciistrin Colberg Confederation Confederation of Bar Country Court Czar Czarina Czernichef Daun Daun's Dialogue Dniester Dresden Duke Elbe English Euvres de Frederic farther Ferdinand France French Fried Friedrich Galitzin Gellert German give Glatz gone hand Herr honour hope horse hour July June Kaiser Karl Kaunitz kind King King of Prussia King's Lacy least Letter Liegnitz look Loudon Madam Majesty Marischal miles months never night October once Peace perhaps Petersburg Pitt Poland Polish poor Potsdam Preuss Prince Henri Princess Rannsleben readers regiments Reich Reichsfolk Rodenbeck Rulhiere Russian Sans-Souci Saxony Schmettau Schweidnitz September Seven-Years War Silesia soldiers Stanislaus Strehlen Tempelhof thing Torgau Tottleben Turk Vienna Voltaire weeks young Ziethen Zimmermann
Page 243 - the language of the House of Commons; forgets that, " at this Board, he is only responsible to the King. " However, though he may possibly have convinced " himself of his infallibility, still it remains that we " should be equally convinced, before we can resign " our understandings to his direction, or join with him " in the measure he proposes.
Page 103 - in every time, conformable to those principles. " After having sacrificed 'my youth to my Father, my " ripe years to my Country*, I think I have acquired the " right to dispose of my old age. I have told you, and " I repeat it, Never shall my hand sign a humiliating
Page 686 - of itself, and finding nothing of peculiar in this new trial laid on it. From of old, Life has been infinitely contemptible to him. In death, I think, he has neither fear nor hope. Atheism, truly, he never could abide: to him, as to all of us, it was flatly
Page 534 - Nation. He has been their taste for two hundred years; and " what is the taste of a Nation for two hundred years will be so " for two thousand. This kind of taste becomes a religion ; " there are, in your Country, a great many Fanatics for Shak
Page 341 - has since become that of all men whatsoever, " Rather than live longer under lies, we will die!"—that is the New Act in World-History. New Act,—or, we may call it New Part; Drama of WorldHistory, Part Third. If Part Second was 1,800 years ago, this I reckon will be Part Third. This is the truly
Page 484 - here is her Majesty's Official Assent : " Placet, since so many great and learned men will have it " so : but long after I am dead, it will be known what this vio" lating of all that was hitherto held sacred and just will give " rise to." 40 (Hear her Majesty !) Friedrich has none of these compunctious visitings ; but his account too, when he
Page 447 - is my decision : Let the parsons, who make for " themselves a cruel and barbarous God, be eternally damned, as " they desire, and deserve; and let those parsons, who conceive " God gentle and merciful, enjoy the plenitude of his mercy! " However, Madam, my sentence has failed to calm the minds; " the schism continues; and the number of the damnatory
Page 312 - he rallied a little for losing heart, for bungling his business; ' but was not angry with him, consoled him rather; bantered ' him on the shabbiness of his equipments, and made him a gift ' of 400 thalers (GO/.), to improve them. Lefebvre, Tauentzien, ' and' another General ' dined with him at Bogendorf today.
Page 131 - their surgeries, and miseries silent or loud. He himself took shelter in the little Church ; passed the night there. Busy about many things; — 'using the altar,' it seems, 'byway of writing-table ' (self or secretaries kneeling, shall we fancy, on those new terms?), 'and the stairs of it as seat.' Of the final ZiethenLestwitz effort he