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answered appears beautiful Ben Jonson body Chancellor child Christian church common conscious court death demagogue discover distress divine doctrine doth duty earth effect endeavours England erroneous error evil excited exertions favour fear feeling glory hand happiness hath heart heaven Hobbes's honour human ignorance instantly intelligence John Milton judge judgment justice king knowledge laugh lawyer learned ledge liberty light live Lord Bacon love of excellence mark of triumph master ment mind mode Muggletonian nature never noble Novum Organum officers opinion pass passions Patriot person philosophy Phocion Plato pleasure prejudice principle profession punishment reason reform religion remembers respect Sarah Price says sequence of events serang Sir Edward Coke Sir Matthew Hale Sir Samuel Romilly soul speaking spirit sudden superiority sweet sympathy tenacity Tenterden things Thomas Clarkson thought tion true truth unto wisdom words
Page 12 - Of law, there can be no less acknowledged, than that her seat is the bosom of God ; her voice the harmony of the world ; all things in heaven and earth do her homage : the very least as feeling her care ; and the greatest, as not exempted from her power.
Page 52 - Moreover ye see and hear, that not alone at Ephesus, but almost throughout all Asia, this Paul hath persuaded and turned away much people, saying that they be no gods, which are made with hands...
Page 195 - As to pay, Sir, I beg leave to assure the Congress, that, as no pecuniary consideration could have tempted me to accept this arduous employment, at the expense of my domestic ease and happiness, I do not wish to make any profit from it. I will keep an exact account of my expenses. Those, I doubt not, they will discharge; and that is all I desire.
Page 259 - But power to do good is the true and lawful end of aspiring. For good thoughts (though God accept them) yet towards men are little better than good dreams, except they be put in act; and that cannot be without power and place, as the vantage and commanding ground.
Page 268 - From the moment that any advocate can be permitted to say, that he will or will not stand between the Crown and the subject arraigned in the Court where he daily sits to practise, from that moment the liberties of England are at an end.
Page 114 - Thou minds me o' the happy days When my fause luve was true. " Thou'll break my heart, thou bonie bird That sings beside thy mate ; For sae I sat, and sae I sang, And wist na o' my fate. " Aft hae I rov'd by bonie Doon, To see the woodbine twine, And ilka bird sang o' its love, And sae did I o
Page 185 - For this is not the liberty which we can hope, that no grievance ever should arise in the Commonwealth, that let no man in this world expect ; but when complaints are freely heard, deeply considered, and speedily reformed, then is the utmost bound of civil liberty attained that wise men look for.
Page 316 - But this is that which will indeed dignify and exalt knowledge, if contemplation and action may be more nearly and straitly conjoined and united together than they have been; a conjunction like unto that of the two highest planets, Saturn, the planet of rest and contemplation, and Jupiter, the planet of civil society and action.
Page 11 - Now, if nature should intermit her course, and leave altogether, though it were but for a while, the observation of her own laws; if those principal and mother elements of the world, whereof all things in this lower world are made, should lose the qualities which now they have ; if the frame of that heavenly arch erected over our heads should loosen and dissolve itself ; if celestial...