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according ancient appears apud argument atque autem called cause classical common considered correct critical demonstration edition enim equally error esse etiam evidence Examination expressed former give Greek hæc Hebrew Homer instances inter Italy language Latin latter learned manner meaning mind moral nature neque notice object observations opinion original passage passed perhaps Persian Persius person poem poet present probably Professor prove quæ quam quid quidem quod quoted quum reader reason reference remarks represented respecting says seems sense signifying sometimes speaking sunt supposed symbol tamen tion translation truth verse whole writer γαρ δε εν και μεν τε το
Side 336 - And the Lord said unto Moses, Make thee a fiery serpent, and set it upon a pole: and it shall come to pass, that every one that is bitten, when he looketh upon it, shall live.
Side 387 - And some of them were men of Cyprus and Cyrene, which, when they were come to Antioch, spake unto the Grecians, preaching the Lord Jesus. And the hand of the Lord was with them : and a great number believed and turned unto the Lord.
Side 211 - Verily, verily, I say unto you, If a man keep my saying, he shall never see death.
Side 213 - And when they could not come nigh unto him for the press, they uncovered the roof where he was : and when they had broken it up, they let down the bed wherein the sick of the palsy lay.
Side 79 - Thro' the azure deep of air : Yet oft before his infant eyes would run Such forms as glitter in the Muse's ray, With orient hues, unborrow'd of the sun : Yet shall he mount, and keep his distant way Beyond the limits of a vulgar fate, Beneath the Good how far — but far above the Great. THE BARD. A Pindaric Ode. I. i. seize thee, ruthless King ! Confusion on thy banners wait ; Tho' fann'd by Conquest's crimson wing, They mock the air with idle state.
Side 296 - As soon as I understood the principles, I relinquished for ever the pursuit of the mathematics ; 3 nor can I lament that I desisted, before my mind was hardened by the habit of rigid demonstration, so destructive of the finer feelings of moral evidence...
Side 363 - Wise men have said are wearisom ; who reads Incessantly, and to his reading brings not A spirit and judgment equal or superior, (And what he brings, what needs he elsewhere seek) Uncertain and unsettl'd still remains, Deep verst in books and shallow in himself, Crude or intoxicate, collecting toys, And trifles for choice matters, worth a spunge; As Children gathering pibles on the shore.
Side 148 - John, Lord Bishop of Bristol, respecting an additional examination of students in the University of Cambridge, and the different plans proposed for that purpose.