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allowed already appears appointed arrived Assist attention authority Bengal Board Bombay British brought Calcutta called Capt Captain carried cause circumstances civil colonies Company consequence considerable considered continued course Court daughter directed duty East effect Egypt England English equal established Europe evidence exist fact feel force France give given Government hands Honourable hope important India individuals inhabitants interest justice King labour lady land late least less letter Lieut Lord Madras March masters means ment months Native nature necessary never object observed obtained occasion officers opinion Oriental passed persons possession practice present produce prove punishment question reason received regulations remain resident respect rupees slaves Society taken thing thought tion whole
Page 55 - And they set on for him by himself, and for them by themselves, and for the Egyptians, which did eat with him, by themselves: because the Egyptians might not eat bread with the Hebrews; for that is an abomination unto the Egyptians.
Page 29 - He is entrusted with making the treaty of peace; he may yield up the conquest or retain it upon what terms he pleases. These powers no man ever disputed, neither has it hitherto been controverted that the King might change part or the whole of the law or political form of government of a conquered dominion.
Page 433 - That through a determined and persevering, but, at the same time, judicious and temperate enforcement of such measures, this House looks forward to a progressive improvement in the character of the slave population, such as may prepare them for a participation in those civil rights and privileges which are enjoyed by other classes of his Majesty's subjects.
Page 56 - And the eyes of them both were opened, and they knew that they were naked; and they sewed fig leaves together, and made themselves aprons.
Page 521 - His brothers, younger brothers, whom he scarce As equals deemed. All passions of all men, The wild and tame, the gentle and severe; All thoughts, all maxims, sacred and profane ; All creeds, all seasons, Time, Eternity; All that was hated, and all that was dear; All that was hoped, all that was feared, by man ; He tossed about, as tempest, withered leaves, Then, smiling, looked upon the wreck he made.
Page 520 - A man of rank, and of capacious soul, Who riches had and fame, beyond desire, An heir of flattery, to titles born, And reputation, and luxurious life : Yet, not content with ancestorial name, Or to be known because his fathers were, He on this height hereditary stood, And, gazing higher, purposed in his heart To take another step.
Page 575 - Is beauty, curtain'd from the sight Of the gross world, illumining One only mansion with her light ! Unseen by man's disturbing eye, — The flower, that blooms beneath the sea Too deep for sunbeams, doth not lie Hid in more chaste obscurity ! So, Hinda, have thy face and mind, Like holy mysteries, lain enshrined.
Page 441 - Mount, sinless spirit, to thy destined rest ! While I, reversed our nature's kindlier doom, Pour forth a father's sorrows on thy tomb.
Page 28 - The laws of a conquered country continue in force until they are altered by the conqueror; the absurd exception as to pagans mentioned in Calvin's case, shows the universality and antiquity of the maxim. For that distinction could not exist before the Christian era; and in all probability arose from the mad enthusiasm of the Crusades.