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able American amount appears arise asked Bank beauty become believe better called carried cause character Christianity church circumstances clergy common consequence considered course dollars domestic duty effect England establishment exercise exists eyes fact faith fear feel follow freedom friends girls give hands heard heart honour human idea individual institutions interest kind labour ladies laws least less live look manners manufactures matter means mind moral natural never object observed opinion party passed persons poor practice preaching present principles probably profession question reason regard religion religious remarkable respect seems seen slavery slaves social society spirit supposed things thought tion told true truth United universal whole women young
Page 410 - Help us to stand fast in the liberty wherewith Christ has made us free...
Page 384 - From the instant that your slaveholding States become the theatre of war, civil, servile or foreign, from that instant the war powers of Congress extend to interference with the institution of slavery in every way in which it can be interfered with, from a claim of indemnity for slaves taken or destroyed, to the cession of the State burdened with slavery to a foreign power.
Page 135 - The free communication of thoughts and opinions is one of the invaluable rights of man: and every citizen may freely speak, write, and print on any subject, being responsible for the abuse of that liberty.
Page 336 - No cruel guard of diligent cares, that keep Crown'd woes awake, as things too wise for sleep : But reverent discipline, and religious fear, And soft obedience, find sweet biding here ; Silence, and sacred rest; peace, and pure joys...
Page 336 - A hasty portion of prescribed sleep; Obedient slumbers, that can wake and weep, And sing, and sigh, and work, and sleep again; Still rolling a round sphere of still-returning pain.
Page 158 - American: Americans may travel over the world, and find no society but their own which will submit [as much] to the restraint of perpetual caution, and reference to the opinions of others. They may travel over the whole world, and find no country...
Page 199 - But does it, after all, characterise any community among us ? Is there any one to which a qualified observer shall point, and say, There opinion is free ? On the contrary, is it not a fact, a sad and deplorable fact, that in no land on this earth is the mind more fettered than it is here?
Page 383 - Mexico ; and the example will threaten her with imminent danger of a war of colours in her own islands. She will take possession of Cuba and of Porto Rico, by cession from Spain or by the batteries from her wooden walls ; and if you ask her by what authority she has done it, she will ask you, in return, by what authority you have extended your seacoast from the Sabine to the Rio Bravo.