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American ancient appears architecture Armatoles Atlantic Ocean ballads bay of Chaleurs Bay of Fundy beauty Bentley Bentley's Bishop Monk Boston boundary British called Carey character church College Connecticut river Croix Didier edifice edition England English expression fact favor feelings French German give Gothic Greek heart Hernani highlands honor Indians interest island John Kentucky King Klephts labor language Latin Latin language learning literary literature Livingston Lord Lower Canada Majesty's government manner means ment mind modern moral nations nature Northwest angle Nova Scotia object offences ornaments person Philadelphia poem poet political popular poetry present principle punishment readers remarks respect Richard Bentley river St Saverny seems Servian Slavic society songs spirit style taste thee thing thou tion treaty United volume whole words writing xliii York young
Side 407 - St. Croix River to the highlands; along the said highlands which divide those rivers that empty themselves into the river St. Lawrence, from those which fall into the Atlantic Ocean, to the northwesternmost head of Connecticut River...
Side 462 - When I wrote my Treatise about our System *, I had an eye upon such principles as might work with considering men for the belief of a Deity, and nothing can rejoice me more than to find it useful for that purpose.
Side 415 - Lawrence; comprehending all islands within twenty leagues of any part of the shores of the United States, and lying between lines to be drawn due east from the points where the aforesaid boundaries between Nova Scotia on the one part, and East Florida on the other, shall respectively touch the Bay of Fundy and the Atlantic Ocean; excepting such islands as now are, or heretofore have been, within the limits of the said province of Nova Scotia.
Side 408 - East by a line to be drawn along the middle of the river St. Croix, from its mouth in the bay of Fundy to its source, and from its source directly north to the aforesaid highlands which divide the rivers that fall into the Atlantic ocean from those which fall into the river St. Lawrence...
Side 395 - ON the cross-beam under the Old South bell The nest of a pigeon is builded well. In summer and winter that bird is there, Out and in with the morning air. I love to see him track the street, With his wary eye and active feet...
Side 237 - And flanks unscarred by spur or rod, A thousand horse, the wild, the free, Like waves that follow o'er the sea, Came thickly thundering on, As if our faint approach to meet ; The sight renerved my courser's feet.
Side 398 - O no ! by all her loveliness, by all That makes life poetry and beauty, no! Make her a slave ; steal from her rosy cheek By needless jealousies ; let the last star Leave her a watcher by your couch of pain; Wrong her by petulance, suspicion, all That makes her cup a bitterness, — yet give One evidence of love, and earth has not An emblem of devotedness like hers. But, oh ! estrange her once, it boots not how, By wrong or silence, any thing that tells A change has come upon your tenderness, —...
Side 394 - The birds are silent, and so is the bee ; The sun is creeping up steeple and tree ; The doves have flown to the sheltering eaves, And the nests are dark with the drooping leaves ; Twilight gathers, and day is done — How hast thou spent it — restless one ? Playing ? But what hast thou done beside To tell thy mother at eventide...