Encyclopaedia Perthensis; or, Universal dictionary of Knowledge. [With] Supp, Volum 10

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Side 148 - For this, Thou shalt not commit adultery, Thou shalt not kill, Thou shalt not steal, Thou shalt not bear false witness, Thou shalt not covet; and if there be any other commandment, it is briefly comprehended in this saying, namely, Thou shalt love thy neighbour as thyself. Love worketh no ill to his neighbour ; therefore love is the fulfilling of the law.
Side 182 - Hell is murky. Fie, my lord, fie ! a soldier, and afeard? What need we fear who knows it, when none can call our power to account?
Side 350 - If two triangles have two angles of the one equal to two angles of the other, each to each, and one side equal to one side, viz.
Side 279 - Betray'd, captiv'd, and both my eyes put out, Made of my enemies the scorn and gaze...
Side 148 - For they that dwell at Jerusalem, and their rulers, because they knew him not, nor yet the voices of the prophets which are read every Sabbath day, they have fulfilled them in condemning him.
Side 348 - The Measure of an angle, is an arc of any circle contained between the two lines which form that angle, the angular point being the centre ; and it is estimated by the number of degrees contained in that arc.
Side 235 - The passing through the gloom from the grotto to the opening day, the retiring and again assembling shades, the dusky groves, the larger lawn, and the solemnity of the termination at the cypresses that lead up to his mother's tomb, are managed with exquisite judgment ; and though Lord Peterborough assisted him " To form his quincunx, and to rank his vines...
Side 20 - Early at business, and at hazard late; Mad at a fox-chase, wise at a debate; Drunk at a borough, civil at a ball; Friendly at Hackney, faithless at Whitehall.
Side 233 - ... if there want sense in proportion to money, or if nature be not followed ; which I take to be the great rule in this, and perhaps in every thing else, as far as the conduct not only of our lives, but our governments.
Side 194 - ... the hole G. For if we then hold it up to the wind as before, a quantity of water will be blown out ; and if both legs of the instrument are of the same bore, the height of the column sustained will be equal to double the column of water in either leg, or the sum of what is wanting in both legs. But if the legs are of unequal bores, neither of these will give the true height of the column of water which the wind sustained.

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