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admiral Admiral Collingwood appeared Arranmore arrived beauty better Bishop of Chester Bishop of Norwich Boyle Farm buoat Buonaparte cacique called Captain character coast Collingwood Columbus command court Court of Chancery Croupier Cuba ditto dressed English eyes favour feelings French gave gentleman give Grellan Guacanagari guager hand head heard heart Hispaniola honour horse hundred Indians island kind king labour Lady Knocklofty land living look Lord Byron Lord Eldon Mac Taaf manner Marco Polo means mill mind natives nature never night observed officer opinion person present rendered respect round Royal Sovereign sail Sandy scarcely seemed ship shore sovereigns Spain Spaniards spirit tell thing thought took truth vessel voyage whilk whist whole Wilder wind young
Side 54 - Christ also suffered for us, leaving us an example, that ye should follow his steps: who did no sin, neither was guile found in his mouth : who, when he was reviled, reviled not again; when he suffered, he threatened not; but committed himself to him that judgeth righteously...
Side 251 - Surely every medicine is an innovation, and he that will not apply new remedies must expect new evils ; for time is the greatest innovator ; and if time of course alter things to the worse, and wisdom and counsel shall not alter them to the better, what shall be the end...
Side 291 - Pinta keeping the lead, from her superior sailing. The greatest animation prevailed throughout the ships ; not an eye •was closed that night. As the evening darkened, Columbus took his station on the top of the castle or cabin on the high poop of his vessel, ranging his eye along the dusky horizon, and maintaining an intense and unremitting watch.
Side 292 - Sanchez of Segovia, and made the same inquiry. By the time the latter had ascended the round-house, the light had disappeared. They saw it once or twice afterwards in sudden and passing gleams, as if it were a torch in the bark of a fisherman, rising and sinking with the waves...
Side 131 - A man that hath no virtue in himself ever envieth virtue in others. For men's minds will either feed upon their own good, or upon others...
Side 144 - Lord Nelson said to Captain Blackwood, " See how that noble fellow, Collingwood, takes his ship into action ! How I envy him !" The very same throb and impulse of heroic generosity was beating in Collingwood's honest bosom.
Side 280 - ... were rather high, his eyes light gray, and apt to enkindle ; his whole countenance had an air of authority. His hair, in his youthful days, was of a light color ; but care and trouble, according to Las Casas, soon turned it gray, and at thirty years of age it was quite white.
Side 124 - And curse those councils which they praise; Would you not wonder, sir, to view Your bard a greater man than you ? Which that he is, you cannot doubt, When you have read the sequel out. You know, great sir, that ancient fellows, Philosophers, and such folks, tell us, No great analogy between Greatness and happiness is seen.
Side 45 - Crown 8vo, 6s. History of the Progress and Suppression of the Reformation in Italy in the Sixteenth Century. Crown 8vo, 4s. History of the Progress and Suppression of the Reformation in Spain in the Sixteenth Century. Crown 8vo, 3s. 6d. Sermons, and Review of the
Side 292 - The natives of the island, when, at the dawn of day, they had beheld the ships hovering on their coast, had supposed them monsters which had issued from the deep during the night. They had crowded to the beach, and watched their movements with awful anxiety. Their veering about, apparently without effort...