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admonition affection amusements Apostle appear asso attainments attention benevolence cafe cerning character Christian ciliating circum circumstances commonly conduct conversation danger daugh daughter deemed degree delicacy delight desire dispositions domestic dress duty entertainment evil example exer exertions fame fashion favourable feel female mind female sex folly former French language frequently guard habit happiness heart Hence human husband impression improvement individual indulge influence instruction intercourse irreligion judgement ladies language latter lefs less ligion Lincolnshire manners marriage married matrimonial ment metropolis mode moral mother nature ness object observed occupations opinion parents particular passions peculiar Peeress perhaps persons pleasure polite portunity possess present principles pursuits quired racter rank reason religion render respect rience scarcely scenes Scriptures sentiments society solicitude spect spirit superior tain tatlers temptations thofe tinctured tion truth vanity viduals virtue wife wives women young woman youth
Page 442 - For he that will love life, and see good days, let him refrain his tongue from evil, and his lips that they speak no guile: let him eschew evil, and do good ; let him seek peace and ensue it.
Page 140 - Whose adorning, let it not be that outward adorning of plaiting the hair, and of wearing of gold, or of putting on of apparel; but let it be the hidden man of the heart, in that which is not corruptible, even the orna-ment of a meek and quiet spirit, which is in the sight of God of great price.
Page 24 - I have observed among all nations, that the women ornament themselves more than the men ; that, wherever found, they are the same kind, civil, obliging, humane, tender beings; that they are ever inclined to be gay and cheerful, timorous and modest.
Page 240 - For the hufband is the head of the wife, even as Chrift is the head of the church : and he is the Saviour of the body.
Page 392 - Johnson, upon all occasions, expressed his approbation of enforcing instruction by means of the rod. "I would rather [said he] have the rod to be the general terror to all, to make them learn, than tell a child, if you do thus, or thus, you will be more esteemed than your brothers or sisters. The rod produces an effect which terminates in itself. A child is afraid of being whipped, and gets his task, and there's an end on't; whereas, by exciting emulation and comparisons of superiority, you lay the...
Page 442 - For the eyes of the Lord are over the righteous, and his ears are open to their prayers : but the face of the Lord is against them that do evil.
Page 24 - Tartar ; if hungry, dry, cold, wet, or fick, the " women have ever been friendly to me, and uniformly
Page 229 - Thus a habit is formed — a habit at first, perhaps, of limited indulgence — but a habit that is continually found more formidable and more encroaching. The appetite becomes too keen to be denied ; and in proportion as it is more urgent, grows less nice and select in its fare. What would formerly have given offence now gives none.
Page 21 - ... needful ; — these and other studies, pursuits, and occupations, assigned chiefly or entirely to men, demand the efforts of a mind endued with the powers of close and comprehensive reasoning, and of intense and continued application in a degree in which they are not requisite for the discharge of the customary offices of female duty. It would therefore seem natural to expect, and experience I think confirms the justice of the expectation, that the Giver...