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Side 500 - Walker's Key to the Classical Pronunciation of Greek, Latin, and Scripture Proper Names.
Side 234 - Then to advise how war may, best upheld, Move by her two main nerves, iron and gold, In all her equipage; besides, to know Both spiritual power and civil, what each means, What severs each, thou hast learned, which few have done. The bounds of either sword to thee we owe: Therefore on thy firm hand Religion leans In peace, and reckons thee her eldest son.
Side 217 - I mean to speak of him in the language of our art. To speak then of Vanbrugh in the language of a painter, he had originality of invention, he understood light and shadow, and had great skill in composition. To support his principal...
Side 143 - But there is a person that has written an Inquiry, historical and critical, into the Evidence against Mary Queen of Scots, and has attempted to refute the foregoing narrative.
Side 339 - Shakes off the dust, and rears his rev'rend head. Then Sculpture and her sister-arts revive; Stones leap'd to form, and rocks began to live; With sweeter notes each rising Temple rung; A Raphael painted, and a Vida sung. Immortal Vida: on whose honour'd brow The Poet's bays and Critic's ivy grow: Cremona now shall ever boast thy name, As next in place to Mantua, next in fame!
Side 216 - In regard to two persons only, we wish our raillery, though ever so tender, or resentment, though ever so just, had not been indulged. We speak of Sir John Vanbrugh, who was a man of wit, and of honour ; and of Mr. Addison, whose name deserves all respect from every lover of learning...
Side 235 - Such an improvement of the doctrine of the enmity between the seed of the woman and the seed of the serpent...
Side 405 - machines, Homer seems like his own Jupiter in his " terrors, shaking Olympus, scattering the lightnings,
Side 347 - Cours d'Architecture, qui comprend les Ordres de Vignole, avec des Commentaires, les Figures et Descriptions de ses plus beaux...
Side 424 - The pride of the conspirators would willingly have suppressed these declarations, but it was in vain. The Mareschal de Richelieu flies from the bed-side, declaring it to be a sight too terrible to be sustained ; and Mr. Troncjnn, that the furies of Orestes could give but a faint idea of those of Voltaire.