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able acquired actions advantage amusement appear attention avoid become better body called character conduct connexion consequences consider danger designs duty early effects endeavour equally examples expence experience eyes false feel female fortune frequently friends friendship geometry give greatest habit hand happiness heart honour human importance improve inclined ingenuous youth innocent instruction interest keep kind knowledge learning least less live manner marry master mathematical means mind morals nature necessary never objects observed once opinion parents particular passions perhaps person pleasure possible practice principles probably proper reason reflection render respect ruin rules servants society sometimes spirit suffer sure temper thing till true truth turn vice virtue whole wife young
Page 164 - He goeth after her straightway, as an ox goeth to the slaughter, or as a fool to the correction of the stocks ; till a dart strike through his liver; as a bird hasteth to the snare, and knoweth not that it is for his life.
Page 163 - Remove thy way far from her, and come not nigh the door of her house : lest thou give thine honour unto others, and thy years unto the cruel...
Page 163 - To deliver thee from the strange woman, even from the stranger which flattereth with her words; 17 Which forsaketh the guide of her youth, and forgetteth the covenant of her God.
Page 55 - Go to the Ant, thou Sluggard, consider her ways, and be wise: which having no guide, overseer, or ruler, provideth her meat in the summer, and gathereth her food in the harvest.
Page 198 - And Moses brought forth the people out of the camp to meet with God ; and they stood at the nether part of the mount. And mount Sinai was altogether on a smoke, because the LORD descended upon it in fire : and the smoke thereof ascended as the smoke of a furnace, and the whole mount quaked greatly.
Page iii - I cannot refrain from adding,' says he, 'that the collection of tracts, which we call from their excellence the Scriptures, contain, independently of a divine origin, more true sublimity, more exquisite beauty, purer morality, more important history, and finer strains both of poetry and eloquence, than could be collected within the same compass, from all the other books that were ever composed in any age or in any idiom.
Page 89 - Time, in advance, behind him hides his wings, And seems to creep, decrepit with his age ; Behold him, when past by ; what then is seen, But his broad pinions, swifter than the winds ? And all mankind, in contradiction strong, Rueful, aghast ! cry out on his career.
Page 164 - For she hath cast down many wounded : yea, many strong men have been slain by her.