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able according allow argument bear beauty become better called carried Catholic character Christianity Church civilization classical comes consider course cultivation deny direct Discourse divine doctrine duty earth English exercise existence express fact faith feel follow force gain Gentlemen give hand human idea important influence instance intellect interests kind knowledge language Latin learning least lectures less liberal literature living look matter means method mind moral nature never object once opinion original particular pass persons philosophy physical political present principles profession Protestant question reason relations Religion religious respect sense simply society speak studies suppose sure teaching Theology things thought tion true truth turn University various virtue whole wish write
Side 178 - But a university training is the great ordinary means to a great but ordinary end ; it aims at raising the intellectual tone of society, at cultivating the public mind, at purifying the national taste, at supplying true principles to popular enthusiasm and fixed aims to popular aspiration, at giving enlargement and sobriety to the ideas of the age, at facilitating the exercise of political power, and refining the intercourse of private life.
Side 209 - He has his eyes on all his company ; he is tender towards the bashful, gentle towards the distant, and merciful towards the absurd ; he can recollect to whom he is speaking; he guards against unseasonable allusions or topics which may irritate ; he is seldom prominent in conversation, and never wearisome.
Side 138 - Felix qui potuit rerum cognoscere causas, Atque metus omnes, et inexorabile fatum Subjecit pedibus, strepitumque Acherontis avari.
Side 210 - From a longsighted prudence, he observes the maxim of the ancient sage, that we should ever conduct ourselves towards our enemy as if he were one day to be our friend. He has too much good sense to be. affronted at insults, he is too well employed to remember injuries, and too indolent to 7* H bear malice.
Side 209 - ... while he does them, and seems to be receiving when he is conferring. He never speaks of himself except when compelled, never defends himself by a mere retort, he has no ears for slander or gossip, is scrupulous in imputing motives to those who interfere with him, and interprets everything for the best. He is never mean or little in his disputes, never takes unfair advantage, never mistakes personalities or sharp sayings for arguments, or insinuates evil which he dare not say out.
Side 209 - IT is almost a definition of a gentleman to say he is one who never inflicts pain. This description is both refined, and, as far as it goes, accurate. He is mainly occupied in merely removing the obstacles which hinder the free and unembarrassed action of those about him ; and he concurs with their movements, rather than takes the initiative himself.
Side 257 - Seven wealthy towns contend for Homer dead, Through which the living Homer begged his bread.
Side 23 - ... the Bible, the whole Bible, and nothing but the Bible, is the religion of Protestants.