The United States Democratic Review, Volume 26
J.& H.G. Langley, 1850 - United States
Vols. 1-3, 5-8 contain the political and literary portions; v. 4 the historical register department, of the numbers published from Oct. 1837 to Dec. 1840.
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American appearance banks beautiful become better called carried cause cent character civil close common Congress Constitution course court Cromwell Democratic duties election England English equal existence fact favor friends give hand head honor hope House human important increase influence interest king known labor lady land less liberty living look manner March matter means meet mind Morales nature never North once opinion Parliament party passed person political position possessed present principles produce question race reason received respect result Senate ship slaves soon South species spirit success thing thought tion trade true truth turned Union United Vane vote whole young
Page 214 - Do you see yonder cloud, that's almost in shape of a camel ? Pol.
Page 212 - The harvests of Arretium This year old men shall reap, This year young boys in Umbro Shall plunge the struggling sheep, And in the vats of Luna This year the must shall foam Round the white feet of laughing girls Whose sires have marched to Rome.
Page 217 - Glenullin ! whose bride shall await, Like a love-lighted watch-fire, all night at the gate. A steed comes at morning: no rider is there ; But its bridle is red with the sign of despair.
Page 524 - God, endeavour in our several places and callings, the preservation of the reformed religion in the Church of Scotland, in doctrine, worship, discipline and government, against our common enemies; the reformation of religion in the kingdoms of England and Ireland, in doctrine, worship, discipline and government, according to 'the Word of God, and the example of the best reformed Churches...
Page 533 - Or if a Man do levy War against our Lord the King in his Realm, or be adherent to the King's Enemies in his Realm, giving to them Aid and Comfort in the Realm or elsewhere...
Page 297 - ... left to hold the States together except force. But, surely, that can, with no propriety of language, be called a Union, when the only means by which the weaker is held connected with the stronger portion is force. It may, indeed, keep them connected ; but the connection will partake much more of the character of subjugation, on the part of the weaker to the stronger, than the union of free, independent, and sovereign States, in one confederation, as they stood in the early stages of the Government,...
Page 214 - And nearer fast and nearer Doth the red whirlwind come ; And louder still, and still more loud From underneath that rolling cloud, Is heard the trumpet's war-note proud, The trampling, and the hum. And plainly and more plainly Now through the gloom appears, Far to left and far to right, In broken gleams of dark-blue light, The long array of helmets bright, The long array of spears.
Page 296 - The first line of separation would not last for a single generation ; new fragments would be torn off'; new leaders would spring up ; and this great and glorious Republic would soon be broken into a multitude of petty States...