The British Critic: A New Review, Volume 41

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F. and C. Rivington, 1813 - English literature

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Page 584 - The condition of Man after the fall of Adam is such, that he cannot turn and prepare himself, by his own natural strength and good works, to faith, and calling upon God. Wherefore we have no power to do good works pleasant and acceptable to God, without the grace of God by Christ preventing us, that we may have a good will, and working with us, when we have that good will.
Page 156 - We muft all appear before the judgment-feat of Chrift, that every one may receive the things done in his body, according to that he hath done, whether it be good or bad.
Page 137 - ... hath my pale lean face, With true characters of my love, Petitioned to you for grace, Whom neither sighs nor tears can move ! 0 cruel, yet do you not know Whether your servant love or no ? And wanting oft a better token, I have been fain to send my heart, Which now your cold disdain hath broken, Nor can you heal't by any art : O look upon't, and you shall know Whether your servant love or no ? From CAMPION and ROSSETER'S Book of Airs, 1601.
Page 61 - And when thou hast accomplished them, lie again on thy right side, and thou shalt bear the iniquity of the house of Judah forty days : I have appointed thee each day for a year.
Page 107 - Though poor the peasant's hut, his feasts though small, He sees his little lot, the lot of all; Sees no contiguous palace rear its head, To shame the meanness of his humble shed; No costly lord, the sumptuous banquet deal, To make him loathe his vegetable meal: But calm, and bred in ignorance and toil, Each wish contracting, fits him to the soil.
Page 47 - ... situation. But no nation can be commercial without maintaining some connection with England, — without having many common interests with her, — without strengthening the foundations of her greatness. England is the great emporium of the world; and the conqueror knows that it is only by extinguishing the commerce of the world, by bringing every commercial nation to bear his yoke, that he can fix a mortal wound on England.
Page 60 - Leaves (which they would often pull out and read) the Translation may be thus, but the Greek or the Hebrew, signifies thus and thus; and so would totally silence them.— p.
Page 209 - On a shooting party under this tree, one of my friends killed a female monkey, and carried it to his tent, which was soon surrounded by forty or fifty of the tribe, who made a great noise, and in a menacing posture...
Page 649 - REPORTS of CASES argued and determined in the HIGH COURT of CHANCERY in IRELAND, during the time of Lord Redesdale, from Easter Term 1802 to Easter Term 1806.
Page 209 - Which refufeth to hear the voice of the charmer : charm he never fo wifely.

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