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appear authority become believe Bernard better called Catholic cause century character Christ Christian Church close College common considered course death desire divine doctrine duty effect established existence express eyes fact faith feeling follow friends give given ground hand heart holy honor hope human idea important individual influence interest Italy kind knowledge known less light living look matter means mind moral nature never object once opinion original passed perfect period persons philosophy Pope present President principle Protestant prove Quakers question reason received reform regard relation religion religious respect rest result revelation Rome rule Sabbath Scripture seems sense soul speak spirit success things thought tion true truth universal volume whole writing
Page 346 - Worthy is the Lamb that was slain to receive power, and riches, and wisdom, and strength, and honor, and glory, and blessing.
Page 117 - I thought in my heart, and written for fear of death, and to save my life if it might be...
Page 355 - But of that day and that hour knoweth no man, no, not the angels which are in heaven, neither the Son, but the Father.
Page 117 - And as for the pope, I refuse him, as Christ's enemy, and Antichrist, with all his false doctrine.
Page 361 - Put not your trust in princes, Nor in the son of man, in whom there is no help. His breath goeth forth, he returneth to his earth; In that very day his thoughts perish.
Page 284 - replies a pamper'd goose : And just as short of reason he must fall, Who thinks all made for one, not one for all.
Page 295 - Sublime;"" instructions concerning this, and the other parts of speaking well. Besides perspicuity, there must be also right reasoning ; without which, perspicuity serves but to expose the speaker. And for the attaining of this, I should propose the constant reading of Chillingworth, who by his example will teach both perspicuity, and the way of right reasoning, better than any book that I know ; and therefore will deserve to be read upon that account over and over again ; not to say any thing of...
Page 80 - He that goeth about to persuade a multitude that they are not so well governed as they ought to be, shall never want attentive and favourable hearers...
Page 119 - Ho! cravens! do ye fear him? Slaves, traitors! have ye flown? Ho! cowards, have ye left me to meet him here alone? " But I defy him; let him come! " Down rang the massy cup, While from its sheath the ready blade came flashing half-way up; And, with the black and heavy plumes scarce trembling on his head, There, in his dark, carved, oaken chair, old Rudiger sat, — dead!