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admit againſt alſo ancient appears attention becauſe body called caſe cauſe character Chriſtian church circumſtances common conſiderable conſidered contains diſeaſe doctrine doubt edition effect England Engliſh equal faith firſt give given hand himſelf hiſtory human important intereſting Italy kind king knowledge known language late learned leſs letter Lord manner means mentioned mind moral moſt muſt nature never notice object obſerved occaſion opinion original particular perhaps period perſons poems practice preſent principles probably produced prove publiſhed reader reaſon received reformation religion remarks reſpect ſaid ſame ſays ſecond ſeems ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch ſuppoſed ſyſtem taken theſe thing thoſe thought tion tranſlator true truth uſe various volume whole whoſe writer written
Page 632 - Furthermore, we must receive God's promises in such wise, as they be generally set forth to us in holy Scripture : and in our doings, that will of God is to be followed, which we have expressly declared unto us in the Word of God.
Page 144 - To th' instruments divine respondence meet ; The silver sounding instruments did meet With the base murmure of the waters fall ; The waters fall with difference discreet, Now soft, now loud, unto the wind did call ; The gentle warbling wind low answered to all.
Page 677 - And of Zion it shall be said, This and that man was born in her: and the highest himself shall establish her.
Page 58 - If I do not the works of My Father, believe Me not. But if I do, though you will not believe Me, believe the works ; that you may know and believe that the Father is in Me, and I in the Father.
Page 497 - For, on that principle, the wedge-like snout of a swine, with its tough cartilage at the end, the little sunk eyes, and the whole make of the head, so well adapted to its offices of digging and rooting, would be extremely beautiful.
Page 152 - ... of the minute particles of matter. This they take for an undoubted truth, which they can demonstrate beyond all exception. Now, if it be certain that those original qualities are inseparably united with the other sensible qualities, and not, even in thought, capable of being abstracted from them, it plainly follows that they exist only in the mind. But I desire...
Page 166 - ... and will. Power to produce any effect implies power not to produce it. We can conceive no way in which power may be determined to one of these rather than the other, in a being that has no will.
Page 356 - No, my dear lady, I could weary stars, And force the wakeful moon to lose her eyes By my late watching, but to wait on you. When at your prayers you kneel before the altar, Methinks I'm singing with some quire in heaven, So blest I hold me in your company...
Page 616 - ... become thickened, and so completely incorporated with each other, that it is impossible to distinguish one from the other ; thus, not only is the canal of the artery obliterated, but its extremity also is completely effaced, and blended with the surrounding parts.