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Fourth Book of Lessons for the Use of Schools (Classic Reprint)
Ireland National Education Board
No preview available - 2017
Fourth Book of Lessons: For the Use of Schools (Classic Reprint)
No preview available - 2015
animals appear beautiful become belonged better brought build called capital carried cause chief chiefly climate clothes coast contains corn covered cultivated desire divided dress earth employed England Europe eyes fall feet fish flowers France fruit giant give grow half hands head hills inhabitants islands Israel Italy Jobson keep kind king labour lakes land leaves less LESSON live look Lord means Moses mountains nature never person plain plants poor printed produce promise remain remarkable rest rich river rock round seen sent ships side sometimes speak stands stone things thought town trees tribe turn wear whole wild women wood
Page 284 - The bell strikes One. We take no note of time But from its loss : to give it then a tongue Is wise in man. As if an angel spoke I feel the solemn sound. If heard aright, It is the knell of my departed hours.
Page 285 - The sober herd that lowed to meet their young, The noisy geese that gabbled o'er the pool, The playful children just let loose from school...
Page 197 - He shall come down like showers Upon the fruitful earth, And love, joy, hope, like flowers, Spring in his path to birth: Before him on the mountains Shall peace the herald go; And righteousness in fountains From hill to valley flow.
Page 48 - The Lord of all, himself through all diffused, Sustains, and is the life of all that lives. Nature is but a name for an effect, Whose cause is God.
Page 282 - Calmness sits throned on yon unmoving cloud. To him who wanders- o'er the upland leas. The blackbird's note comes mellower from the dale ; And sweeter from the sky the gladsome lark Warbles his heaven-tuned song; the lulling brook Murmurs more gently down the deep-worn glen ; While from yon lowly roof, whose curling smoke O'ermounts the mist, is heard, at intervals, The voice of psalms, — the simple song of praise.
Page 50 - Sacred to neatness and repose, the alcove, The chamber, or refectory, may die : A necessary act incurs no blame. Not so when, held within their proper bounds, And guiltless of offence, they range the air, Or take their pastime in the spacious field : There they are privileged ; and he that hunts Or harms them there is guilty of a wrong, Disturbs the economy of Nature's realm, Who, when she form'd, design'd them an abode.
Page 238 - ... in order to complete even this homely production. How many merchants and carriers, besides, must have been employed in transporting the materials from some of those workmen to others who often live in a very distant part of the country! How much commerce and navigation in particular, how many ship-builders, sailors, sail-makers, rope-makers, must have been employed in order to bring together the different drugs made use of by the dyer, which often come from the remotest corners of the world!
Page 196 - HAIL to the Lord's Anointed, Great David's greater Son ! Hail, in the time appointed, His reign on earth begun ! He comes to break oppression, To set the captive free ; To take away transgression, And rule in equity.