What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
adopted againſt alſo appear army attempt becauſe become believe called cauſe character church common conduct conſequence conſidered conſtitution contains continue Critical danger Directory doctrines doubt duty effect enemy England equally eſtabliſhed exiſtence fact firſt force France French friends give hand himſelf hiſtory honour hope Houſe human important intereſt Italy Jacobin juſtice King knowledge language laſt late laws letter liberty Lord means mind moral moſt muſt nature never object obſervations opinion original party period perſons political preſent principles produce prove purpoſe readers reaſon received religion remarks republic reſpect Reviewers ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſentiments ſhall ſhould ſociety ſome ſpirit ſtate ſubject ſuch ſupport ſyſtem taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe tion true truth uſe whole whoſe writers
Page 559 - Submit yourfelves to every ordinance of man " for the Lord's fake : whether it be to the King " as fupreme ; or unto Governors, as unto them " that are fent by him for the punifhment of evil " doers, and for the praife of them that do well.
Page 559 - Wilt thou then not be afraid of the power ? Do that which is good, and thou shalt have praise of the same. For he is a minister of God to thee for good. But if thou do that which is evil, be afraid ; for he beareth not the sword in vain: for he is the minister of God, a revenger to execute wrath upon him that doeth evil.
Page 661 - The dominion of speech," he says,2 " is erected upon the downfall of interjections. Without the artful contrivances of language, mankind would have had nothing but interjections with which to communicate, orally, any of their feelings. The neighing of a horse, the lowing of a cow, the barking of a dog, the purring of a cat, sneezing, coughing, groaning, shrieking, and every other involuntary convulsion with oral sound, have almost as good a title to be called parts of speech, as interjections have.
Page 325 - Gratiano speaks an infinite deal of nothing, more than any man in all Venice. His reasons are as two grains of wheat hid in two bushels of chaff : you shall seek all day ere you find them, and when you have them, they are not worth the search.
Page 329 - But valour the stronger grows, The stronger liquor we're drinking. And how can we feel our woes, When we've lost the trouble of thinking? (drinks) AIR LXIII. Joy to great Caesar If thus A man can die Much bolder with brandy. (pours out a bumper of brandy) AIR LXIV. There was an old woman So I drink off this bumper.
Page 542 - Attack them in every direction by day and by night. Avail yourselves of the natural advantages of your country, which are innumerable, and with which you are better acquainted than they. Where you cannot oppose them in full force, constantly harass their rear and their flanks ; cut off their provisions and magazines, and prevent them as much as possible from uniting their forces.
Page 448 - That it was not yet gone so far, but all things might be restored again ; and that, if the soldiers were commanded out of the House, and the mace returned, the public affairs might go on in their course." Cromwell rejected this advice, and called Allen to account for some hundred thousand pounds which, as Treasurer of the army, he had embezzled.
Page 415 - ... inflame, so as to produce an instantaneous explosion, in consequence of which that edifice, the erection of which has been the work of ages, may be overturned in a moment, and so effectually, as that the same foundation can never be built upon again.