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admit againſt alſo appears attention becauſe believe body Britiſh called cauſe character charge Chriſtian church clergy common conduct conſequence conſidered contains continued doctrine duty effect England equally eſtabliſhed exiſtence fact faith feel firſt France French give given Government hand himſelf honour hope Houſe idea important intereſt Ireland Italy King knowledge laſt late learned leſs Letter living Lord manner means mind moral moſt muſt nature neceſſary never object obſervations opinion original perſons poem political preſent principles produce prove purpoſe readers reaſon received religion remarks reſpecting Review ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſenſe ſhall ſhould ſome ſpirit ſtate ſubject ſuch taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe tion true truth uſe whole whoſe wiſh writer
Page 554 - The secret things belong unto the LORD our God : but those things which are revealed belong unto us and to our children for ever, that we may do all the words of this law.
Page 539 - Oui, vous qui, de l'Olympe usurpant le tonnerre, Des éternelles lois renversez les autels, Lâches oppresseurs de la terre, Tremblez, vous êtes immortels! Et vous, vous, du malheur victimes passagères, Sur qui veillent d'un Dieu les regards paternels, Voyageurs d'un moment aux terres étrangères, Consolez-vous, vous êtes immortels!
Page 412 - Its first fundamental principle was to bribe the poor against the rich, by proposing to transfer into new hands, on the delusive notion of equality, and in breach of every principle of justice, the whole property of the country; the practical application of this principle was to devote the whole of that property to indiscriminate plunder, and to make it the foundation of a revolutionary system of finance, productive in proportion to the misery and desolation which it created. It has been accompanied...
Page 324 - is justified by faith without the works of the law, was the uniform doctrine of the first reformers. It is a far more ancient doctrine : it was the doctrine of the whole college of apostles. It is more ancient still : it was the doctrine of the prophets. It is older than the prophets : it was the religion of the patriarchs.
Page 555 - THE power of the civil magistrate extendeth to all men, as well clergy as laity, in all things temporal; but hath no authority in things purely spiritual. And we hold it to be the duty of all men who are professors of the Gospel, to pay respectful obedience to the civil authority, regularly and legitimately constituted.
Page 135 - He that is within the altar is pure : but he that is without, that is, that does any thing without the bishop, and presbyters, and deacons, is not pure in his conscience.
Page 411 - You cannot look at the map of Europe, and lay your hand upon that country against which France has not either declared an open and aggressive war, or violated some positive treaty, or broken some recognized principle of the law of nations.
Page 412 - Britain, enjoying the perfection of practical freedom, and justly attached to their Constitution, from the joint result of habit, of reason, and of experience. The last and distinguishing feature is a perfidy which nothing can bind, which no tie of treaty, no sense of the principles generally received among nations, no obligation, human or divine, can restrain. Thus qualified, thus armed for destruction, the genius of the French Revolution marched forth, the terror and dismay of the world. Every...
Page 412 - ... for us to decide whether we will compromise with such a danger, while we have yet resources to supply the sinews of war, while the heart and spirit of the country is yet unbroken, and while we have the means of calling forth and supporting a powerful cooperation in Europe.