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able agreed allowed ancient answer appear arms army body Britain brought called carried Catholic cause character charge Christian common consequence considerable continued court death desire effects England English excellency Faithful father force four France French give given granted hand hath head honour inhabitants interest island Italy kind king known land late learned least leave less letter lived lord majesty majesty's manner March means mentioned mind minister months nature necessary never observed occasion officers peace person pieces Portugal present prince reason received regard remain respect restored royal says seemed sent serve ships side soon Spain Spanish spirit subjects taken thing thought tion treaty troops whole writings
Page 247 - That, changed through all, and yet in all the same; Great in the earth, as in the ethereal frame; Warms in the sun, refreshes in the breeze, Glows in the stars, and blossoms in the trees; Lives through all life, extends through all extent; Spreads undivided, operates unspent!
Page 248 - Heav'n, with all his Host Of Rebel Angels, by whose aid aspiring To set himself in Glory above his Peers, He trusted to have...
Page 238 - King cedes and makes over the whole to the said King, and to the Crown of Great Britain, and that in the most ample manner and form, without restriction, and without any liberty to depart from the said cession, and guaranty under any pretence, or to disturb Great Britain in the possessions above mentioned.
Page 221 - Far as the eye could reach, no tree was seen, Earth, clad in russet, scorn'd the lively green. The plague of locusts they secure defy, For in three hours a grasshopper must die. No living thing, whate'er its food, feasts there, But the Cameleon, who can feast on air.
Page 235 - France, provided that the navigation of the river Mississippi shall be equally free, as well to the subjects of Great Britain as to those of France, in its whole breadth and length, from its source to the sea, and expressly that part which is between the said island of New Orleans and the right bank of that river, as well as the passage both in and out of its mouth...
Page 247 - PARADISE LOST Of Man's first disobedience, and the fruit Of that forbidden tree, whose mortal taste Brought death into the world, and all our woe...
Page 39 - He is without the sense of shame or glory, as some men are without the sense of smelling; and therefore a good name to him is no more than a precious ointment would be to those. Whoever were to describe the nature of a serpent, a wolf, a crocodile, or a fox, must be understood to do it for the sake of others, without any personal love or hatred for the animals themselves.
Page 234 - XHIth article of the Treaty of Utrecht ; which article is renewed and confirmed by the present treaty, except what relates to the island of Cape Breton, as well as to the other islands and coasts in the mouth and in the gulph of St. Lawrence...