Hva folk mener - Skriv en omtale
Vi har ikke funnet noen omtaler på noen av de vanlige stedene.
Andre utgaver - Vis alle
American ancient appear arts beautiful Bon homme Richard Boston capital character charter Church College common Corporation cotton Court Dr Franklin duties edition employed employment England English established facts favour feelings Fellows foreign genius give hand Harvard College heart Hilliard honour human important improvement increase industry institutions instruction interest islands John Paul Jones kind knowledge labour language learned Literary Gazette manufacture means memorial memorialists ment Michael Forester mind moral Napoleon nation nature never non-resident object observed opinion orthoepy Overseers persons Philadelphia poetry political present principles Professor profit pupils question readers remarks resident respect Russia schools seems Serapis slaves Society Society Islands sound spirit style Sullivan's Island taste thee thing thou thousand Ticknor tion Tom Bell Tutors United volume wealth whole words York
Side 29 - Morn on the mountain, like a summer bird, Lifts up her purple wing, and in the vales The gentle wind, a sweet and passionate wooer, Kisses the blushing leaf, and stirs up life Within the solemn woods of ash deep-crimsoned, And silver beech and maple yellow-leaved, Where autumn, like a faint old man, sits down By the wayside a-weary.
Side 55 - All this time the Bon Homme Richard had sustained the action alone, and the enemy, though much superior in force, would have been very glad to have got clear, as appears by their own acknowledgments, and...
Side 324 - ... man became a living soul ? whence it may be inferred (unless we had rather take the heathen writers for our teachers respecting the nature of the soul) that man is a living being, intrinsically and properly one and individual, not compound or separable, not, according to the common opinion, made up and framed of two distinct and different natures, as of soul and body, — but that the whole man is soul, and the soul man, that is to say, a body, or substance individual, animated, sensitive, and...
Side 323 - If God habitually assign to himself the members and form of man, why should we be afraid of attributing to him what he attributes to himself, so long as what is imperfection and weakness, when viewed in reference to ourselves, be considered as most complete and excellent whenever it is imputed to God.
Side 470 - LANZI'S History of Painting In Italy, from the Period of the Revival of the Fine Arts to the End of the Eighteenth Century. Translated by Thomas Roscoe. 3 vols. 3*. 6d. each. LAPPENBERG'S History of England under the AngloSaxon Kings. Translated by B. Thorpe, FSA New edition, revised by EC Otte.
Side 68 - MOUNT of the clouds ! on whose Olympian height The tall rocks brighten in the ether air, And spirits from the skies come down at night, To chant immortal songs to Freedom there ! Thine is the rock of other regions ; where The world of life which blooms so far below Sweeps a wide waste : no gladdening scenes appear, Save where with silvery flash the waters flow Beneath the far off mountain, distant, calm, and slow.
Side 119 - Commencement of the General Theological Seminary of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States, held in Christ's Church, New York, on the twenty ninth day of July, 1825.
Side 293 - ... any degree lessened the effect of its uncommon sweetness. His voice excelled both in melody and compass, and its fine modulations were happily accompanied by that grace of action which he possessed in an eminent degree, and which has been said to be the chief requisite of an orator.