The Phrenological Journal and Miscellany, Volume 7

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Proprietors, 1832
 

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Page 351 - The voluntary outpouring of the public feeling, made to-day, from the North to the South, and from the East to the West, proves this sentiment to be both just and natural.
Page 212 - To a poet nothing can be useless. Whatever is beautiful, and whatever is dreadful, must be familiar to his imagination : he must be conversant with all that is awfully vast or elegantly little.
Page 593 - Upon these, and the like reasonings, their opinion is, that parents are the last of all others to be trusted with the education of their own children...
Page 490 - As when in tumults rise the ignoble crowd, Mad are their motions and their tongues are loud ; And stones and brands in rattling volleys fly, And all the rustic arms that fury can supply. If then some grave and pious man appear, They hush their noise and lend a listening ear ; He soothes with sober words their angry mood, And quenches their innate desire of blood.
Page 512 - Head and smiling a little at his Ignorance. And, being no Stranger to the Art of War, I gave him a Description of Cannons, Culverins, Muskets, Carabines, Pistols, Bullets, Powder, Swords, Bayonets...
Page 327 - The last winter, by sleeping too often by my fire, I got an ill habit of sleeping ; and a distemper, which this summer has been epidemical, put me...
Page 38 - Once or twice a-week she was aired with fires ; and when this could not be done, she was smoked with gunpowder, mixed with vinegar or water. I had also frequently a fire made in an iron pot, at the bottom of the well, which was of great use in purifying the air in the lower parts of the ship.
Page 3 - Thou art, of what sort the eternal life of the saints was to be, which eye hath not seen, nor ear heard, nor hath it entered into the heart of man to conceive.
Page 312 - In proportion therefore as any branch of study leads to important and useful results — in proportion as it gains ground in public estimation — in proportion as it tends to overthrow prevailing errors — in the same degree, it may be expected to call forth angry declamation from those who are trying to despise what they will not learn, and wedded to prejudices which they cannot defend. Galileo probably would have escaped persecution, if his discoveries could have been disproved, and his reasonings...
Page 406 - Many a flower is born to blush unseen, And waste its fragrance on the desert air.' From Thompson, that -'It is a delightful task To teach the young idea how to shoot.

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