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able admit Author believe better bill body called cause Church Commons consider course Crown debate doubt duty Edition effect England English Established evil exist feeling force gentlemen give Government ground hand hold hope House hundred important India institutions interest Ireland Italy judge labour land late learned living look Lord Lord John Russell means Member mind Ministers natural never noble object once opinion Parliament party passed person political present principle produced proposed protection question reason Reform representative respect Roman Catholics Rome Second seems side slave society speech stand strong sure tell things thought thousand tion trade true truth turned University vols vote whole wish
Page 477 - No sound of joy or sorrow Was heard from either bank; But friends and foes, in dumb surprise, With parted lips and straining eyes, Stood gazing where he sank; And when above the surges They saw his crest appear. All Rome sent forth a rapturous cry, And even the ranks of Tuscany Could scarce forbear to cheer.
Page 469 - Hew down the bridge, Sir Consul, With all the speed ye may; I, with two more to help me, Will hold the foe in play. In yon strait path a thousand May well be stopped by three. Now who will stand on either hand, And keep the bridge with me?" Then out spake Spurius Lartius ; A Ramnian proud was he: "Lo, I will stand at thy right hand, And keep the bridge with thee.
Page 713 - The Polar World : a Popular Description of Man and Nature in the Arctic and Antarctic Regions of the Globe. By the same Author.
Page 544 - Rochelle, proud city of the waters, Again let rapture light the eyes of all thy mourning daughters. As thou wert constant in our ills, be joyous in our joy, For cold, and stiff, and still are they who wrought thy walls annoy.
Page 713 - HOMES WITHOUT HANDS; a Description of the Habitations of Animals, classed according to their Principle of Construction.
Page 469 - Then out spake brave Horatius, The Captain of the gate : 'To every man upon this earth Death cometh soon or late; And how can man die better Than facing fearful odds, For the ashes of his fathers And the temples of his Gods...
Page 545 - Ho ! maidens of Vienna ! Ho ! matrons of Lucerne ! Weep, weep, and rend your hair for those who never shall return. Ho ! Philip, send, for charity, thy Mexican pistoles, That Antwerp monks may sing a mass for thy poor spearmen's souls...
Page 709 - Letters and Life of Francis Bacon, including all his Occasional Works. Collected and edited, with a Commentary, by J.
Page 463 - Tall are the oaks whose acorns Drop in dark Auser's rill ; Fat are the stags that champ the boughs Of the Ciminian hill ; Beyond all streams Clitumnus Is to the herdsman dear ; Best of all pools the fowler loves The great Volsinian mere.