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allies Apothecary appear Architecture British Buonaparte Catholic cause character Christianity Church common Conciliator consequence considerable crimes Delamere Forest duty effect Empire endeavour enemy England English equal established Europe evil execution exertions exports fair favor feeling fleeces foreign wool France French French Empire Herefordshire Hindoo honor hope hostile House House of Bourbon human important increase inferior interest Irish Catholic justice King kingdom laws letter liberty Lord Lord Wellesley manufactures ment Merino military millions mind Missionaries moral natives of India nature never object observed officers opinion opponents Orders in Council peace perhaps political practice present Prince principles produce punishment reason religion render respect Royal Russia Ryeland secure sinking fund society sold South Down wool sovereign Spain Spanish wool spirit throne tion trade truth United Kingdom Vellore mutiny virtue whole wool-staplers woollen
Pagina 68 - Our own felicity we make or find : With secret course, which no loud storms annoy, Glides the smooth current of domestic joy. The lifted axe, the agonizing wheel, Luke's iron crown, and Damien's bed of steel, To men remote from power but rarely known, Leave reason, faith, and conscience, all our own.
Pagina 73 - Perceiving the legs hanging out, they beat them with the bamboo fur some time, in order to break the ligatures which fastened them at the knees, (for they would not have come near to touch them for the world). At length they succeeded in bending them upwards into the fire, the skin and muscles giving way, and discovering the...
Pagina 473 - Such an act, That blurs the grace and blush of modesty; Calls virtue, hypocrite; takes off the rose From the fair forehead of an innocent love, And sets a blister there"; makes marriage vows As false as dicers...
Pagina 101 - European enemy may make upon us in that quarter, let us endeavour to strike our roots into the soil, by the gradual introduction and establishment of our own principles and opinions; of our own laws, institutions, and manners; above all, as the source of every other improvement, of our religion, and consequently of our morals..
Pagina 124 - ... like, — is in a state of mere nature vested in every individual. For it must be vested in somebody, otherwise the laws of nature would be vain and fruitless, if none were empowered to put them in execution ; and if that power is vested in any one, it must also be vested in all mankind, since all are by nature equal. Whereof the first murderer Cain, was so sensible, that we find him expressing his apprehensions, that whoever should find him would slay him (A).
Pagina 73 - ... need not say, made me thrill with horror; especially when I recollected that this hapless victim of superstition was alive but a few minutes before. To have seen savage wolves thus tearing a human, body limb from limb, would have been shocking ; but to see relations and neighbours do this to one with whom they had familiarly conversed not an hour before, and to do it with an air of levity, was almost too much for me to bear!
Pagina 357 - If I may presume to speak my own sentiments, I once believed this doctrine of ideas so firmly as to embrace the whole of Berkeley's system in consequence of it; till, finding other consequences to follow from it, which gave me more uneasiness than the want of a material world, it came into my mind, more than forty years ago, to put the question, What evidence have I for this doctrine, that all the objects of my knowledge are ideas in my own mind? From that time to the present I have been candidly...
Pagina 361 - Matthew lived had presented to his eyes, that he made an effort to prepare himself for the priesthood, and placed himself under the tuition of the curate, who taught him to read and to write a little. But the poverty of his family was an effectual bar to his desire; he was obliged to renounce study for ever, and to betake himself to the trade of a shoemaker. Having become a shoemaker from necessity, he never succeeded either as a neat or expeditious workman. The sedentary life, and the silence to...
Pagina 64 - I am sensible that a great deal must be done to eradicate the seeds of these crimes. The real source of the evil lies in the corrupt morals of the people. Under these circumstances, the best laws can only have a partial operation. If we would apply a lasting remedy to the evil, we must adopt means of instruction for the different classes of the community.