The Universal magazine of knowledge and pleasure, Volume 16

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Page 146 - On some fond breast the parting soul relies. Some pious drops the closing eye requires; Ev'n from the tomb the voice of Nature cries, Ev'n in our ashes live their wonted fires. For thee, who mindful of th...
Page 30 - Till all the pack came up, and every hound Tore the sad huntsman, grov'ling on the ground, Who now appear'd but one continu'd wound. With dropping tears his bitter fate he moans, And fills the mountain with his dying groans. His servants with a piteous look he spies, And turns about his supplicating eyes.
Page 228 - That an humble addrefs be prefented to His Majefty, to return His Majefty the thanks of this Houfe for his...
Page 228 - Ireland as shall for the time being be actually elected and shall not have declined to serve for any county, city, or borough of Great Britain, hath any right to give his vote in the election of any member to serve in parliament.
Page 161 - That the Letter being a joint act of those Regiments, they could not give a punctual answer, being only Agents ; but if they might have the queries in writing, they would send or carry them to those Regiments, and return their own and their answers. — They were ordered to attend the House upon summons.
Page 247 - ... not because the true principles of action are not known, but because, for a time, they are not remembered; and he may therefore be justly numbered among the benefactors of mankind who contracts the great rules of life into short sentences, that may be easily impressed on the memory, and taught by frequent recollection to recur habitually to the mind.
Page 126 - Anytus* for a foe ? Intrepid virtue triumphs over fate : The good can never be unfortunate ; And be this maxim graven in thy mind ; The height of virtue is, to serve mankind.
Page 267 - An ail for continuing and granting to his majefty certain duties upon malt, mum, cyder, and perry, for the fervice of the enfuing year. His majefty 's yeomen of the guards, footmen, &c. all appeared in new liveries on this occafion. A gentleman at Montreal writes thus to his friend.
Page 65 - tis enough to temper and employ; But what composes Man, can Man destroy? Suffice that Reason keep to Nature's road, Subject, compound them, follow her and God. Love, Hope, and Joy, fair pleasure's smiling train, Hate, Fear, and Grief, the family of pain...
Page 281 - They must be steel'd with some uncommon fortitude, That, fearless, we may tread the paths of horror ; And, in despite of fortune and our foes, Ev'n in the hour of death, be more than conquerors.

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