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appear beauty become believe body called cause character church circumstances course death desire doubt effect England English entered expression eyes face fact father fear feel give given hand head heard heart honour hope hour human hundred important interest Ireland Irish kind king labour land least less light live look Lord matter means ment mind nature never night object observed once party passed perhaps period persons poor possession practice present proved question readers reason received respect rest round scarcely seems seen side society soon speak spirit strange success sure tell thing thou thought thousand tion took true truth turned whole wish young
Page 545 - ... paid a license of a hundred pounds for the privilege of putting him to death. His whole property is then immediately taxed from 2 to 10 per cent. Besides the probate, large fees are demanded for burying him in the chancel ; his virtues are handed down to posterity on taxed marble; and he is then gathered to his fathers, — to be taxed no more.
Page 545 - The schoolboy whips his taxed top; the beardless youth manages his taxed horse, with a taxed bridle, on a taxed road ; and the dying Englishman, pouring his medicine, which has paid...
Page 17 - Change wide, and deep, and silently performed, This Land shall witness ; and as days roll on, Earth's universal Frame shall feel the effect Even till the smallest habitable Rock, Beaten by lonely billows, hear the songs Of humanized Society ; and bloom With civil arts, that send their fragrance forth, A grateful tribute to all-ruling Heaven.
Page 545 - Taxes on everything on earth, and the waters under the earth ; on everything that comes from abroad, or is grown at home. Taxes on the raw material ; taxes on every fresh value that is added to it by the industry of man.
Page 46 - Lordships — which was unnecessary, but there are many whom it may be needful to remind — that an advocate, by the sacred duty which he owes his client, knows, in the discharge of that office, but one person in the world, that client and none other. To save that client by all expedient means — to protect that client at all hazards and costs to others, and among others to himself — is the highest and most unquestioned of his duties; and he must not regard the alarm, the suffering, the torment,...
Page 281 - Can such things be, And overcome us like a summer cloud, Without our special wonder...
Page 544 - ... for his use. He should gaze at Noah, and be brief. The ark should constantly remind him of the little time there is left for reading; and he should learn, as they did in the ark, to crowd a great deal of matter into a very little compass.
Page 17 - ... the very harmony of sounds being framed in due sort, and carried from the ear to the spiritual faculties of our souls, is by a native puissance and efficacy greatly available to bring to a perfect temper whatsoever is there troubled, apt as well to quicken the spirits as to allay that which is too eager, sovereign against melancholy and despair, forcible to draw forth tears of devotion, if the mind be such as can yield them, able both to move and to moderate all affections.
Page 627 - There is a partial insanity of mind and a total insanity. The former is either in respect to things quoad hoc vel illud insanire. Some persons that have a competent use of reason in respect of some subjects, are yet under a particular dementia in respect of some particular discourses, subjects, or applications. Or else it is partial in respect of degrees...