Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire
Aucun commentaire n'a été trouvé aux emplacements habituels.
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
added admit ancient animals appear attempt attention become body called cause character Christian common conduct consequence considerable considered contains continued course described direction edition effects English equal event experience expression fact feel feet former four French give given hand human idea important instance interesting Italy kind known language late learned length less letters light lord manner means merits mind nature necessary never notice object observations offer opinion original particular pass passage perhaps period person political present principles probably produced prove published reader reason remains remarks respect Roman seems sound species spirit sufficient supposed thing third tion translation true volume wall whole writers καὶ
Page 408 - Namancos and Bayona's hold ; Look homeward angel now, and melt with ruth ! And, O ye dolphins, waft the hapless youth...
Page 444 - And the scribe said unto Him, Well, Master, Thou hast said the truth: for there is one God ; and there is none other but He : and to love Him with all the heart, and with all the understanding, and with all the soul, and with all the strength, and to love his neighbour as himself, is more than all whole burnt offerings and sacrifices. And when Jesus saw that he answered discreetly, He said unto him, Thou art not far from the kingdom of God.
Page 296 - Christ also hath once suffered for sins, the just for the unjust, that he might bring us to God, being put to death in the flesh, but quickened by the Spirit : by which also he went and preached unto the spirits in prison ; which sometime were disobedient, when once the longsuffering of God waited in the days of Noah, while the ark was a preparing, wherein few, that is, eight souls were saved by water.
Page 442 - AND again the anger of the LORD was kindled against Israel, and he moved David against them to say, Go, number Israel and Judah.
Page 94 - ... a yoke of base and servile prejudices, vainly taken up and obstinately retained. This will never be your danger ; but I thought it not amiss to offer these reflections to your thoughts.
Page 163 - In the approach to the modern country seat we are made to. catch transiently a side-view of it through an opening of the trees, or to burst upon it from a sudden turning in the road ; but the old mansion stood full in the eye of the traveller, as he drew near it, contemplating its turrets, which grew larger and more distinct every step that he advanced, and leisurely filling his eye and his imagination with still increasing ideas of its magnificence. As the work advances the character rises; the...
Page 425 - THE PAINTER AND VARNISHER'S GUIDE; Or a Treatise, both in Theory and Practice, on the Art of making and applying Varnishes ; on the different Kinds of Painting ; and on the Method of preparing Colours, both simple and compound...
Page 307 - Resurrection in the last day, we may be found acceptable in thy sight; and receive that blessing, which thy well-beloved Son shall then pronounce to all that love and fear thee, saying, Come, ye blessed children of my Father, receive the kingdom prepared for you from the beginning of the world: Grant this, we beseech thee, O merciful Father, through Jesus Christ, our Mediator and Redeemer.
Page 411 - The opinion which men entertain of antiquity is a very idle thing, and almost incongruous to the word; for the old age and length of days of the world should in reality be accounted antiquity, and ought to be attributed to our own times, not to the youth of the world, which it enjoyed among the ancients; for that age, though with respect to us, it be ancient and greater, yet with regard to the world it was new and less.
Page 390 - Angelo, (whom he likewise imitated,) so worthy of his attention; and though his mann'er was dry and hard, his compositions formal, and not enough diversified, according to the custom of Painters in that early period, yet his works possess that grandeur and simplicity which accompany, and even sometimes proceed from, regularity and hardness of manner. We must consider the barbarous state of the Arts before his time, when...