The National quarterly review, ed. by E.I. Sears

Edward Isidore Sears
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Populaire passages

Pagina 116 - Bread thou art, and bread thou shalt remain ; wine thou art, and wine thou shalt remain — Panis es et panis manebis ; vinum es et vinum manebis.
Pagina 101 - ... the firmament of large stars, into which the central cluster would be seen projected, and (owing to its greater distance) appearing like it to consist of stars much smaller than those in other parts of the heavens. "Can it be,'' asks Sir J. Herschel, " that we have here a brother system, bearing a real physical resemblance and strong analogy of structure to our own ?
Pagina 161 - There is a generation, whose teeth are as swords, and their jaw teeth as knives, to devour the poor from off the earth, and the needy from among men.
Pagina 401 - ... school: and whereas, before, our forefathers had no other books but the score and the tally, thou hast caused printing to be used, and, contrary to the king, his crown and dignity, thou hast built a paper-mill. It will be proved to thy face that thou hast men about thee that usually talk of a noun and a verb, and such abominable words as no Christian ear can endure to hear.
Pagina 375 - ... the only weapons by which the minority can defend themselves against similar attempts from those in power, are the forms and rules of proceeding which have been adopted as they were found necessary from time to time, and are become the law of the House ; by a strict adherence to which, the weaker party can only be protected from those irregularities and abuses which these forms were intended to check, and which the wantonness of power is but too often apt to suggest to large and successful majorities.
Pagina 244 - Majesty sitting under his state in the Banqueting house, the chirurgeons cause the sick to be brought or led up to the throne, where they kneeling...
Pagina 308 - Entering the closet and the sanctuary, No place of refuge for the Doge himself; Most present when least thought of — nothing dropt In secret, when the heart was on the lips, Nothing in feverish sleep, but instantly Observed and judged— a...
Pagina 340 - The recent researches of Henry Ste. -Claire Deville and others go far to show that this breaking up of compounds, or dissociation of elements by intense heat, is a principle of .universal application ; so that we may suppose that all the elements which make up the sun or our planet would, when so intensely heated as to be in...
Pagina 160 - Inquiries into the Origin and Progress of the Science of Heraldry in England, with Explanatory Observations on Armorial Ensigns, by James Dallaway, AM 4to.
Pagina 244 - Banqueting-house, the chirurgeons cause the sick to be brought, or led, up to the throne, where they kneeling, the king strokes their faces, or cheeks with both his hands at once, at which instant a chaplain in his formalities says, " He put his hands upon them, and he healed them.

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