The Monthly review. New and improved ser, 9. köide

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Page 149 - And, ye fathers, provoke not your children to wrath: but bring them up in the nurture and admonition of the Lord.
Page 326 - Its afhes afford a great quantity of pot afh exceeded by few or perhaps by none of the trees that grow in the woods of the United States. The tree is fuppofed to arrive at its full growth in the woods in twenty years.
Page 157 - In other parts of the world, the idea of revolutions in government is, by a mournful and indissoluble association, connected with the idea of wars, and all the calamities attendant on wars.
Page 316 - A Letter to the National Convention of France, on the Defects in the Constitution of 1791, and the Extent of the Amendments which ought to be Applied...
Page 412 - In early days, when Fancy cheats, A various wreath I wove Of laughing Spring's luxuriant sweets, To deck ungrateful Love ; The rose or thorn my numbers crown'd, As Venus smiled or Venus frown'd.
Page 13 - There was a lady," says Lord Clarendon, " of youth and beauty, with whom the king had lived in great and notorious familiarity from the time of his coming into England." This however underwent the less reproach from the king's being young and vigorous, and upon a full presumption, that when he should be married, he would confine himself within the bounds of virtue and innocence. He was " piously sensible, too, of the infinite obligations he had to God Almighty, and...
Page 197 - Letters from Governor Phillip, giving an account of the Nature and Fertility of the Land in and adjoining to any Settlement in New South Wales ; and of the probability...
Page 327 - ... in the fpring of the year. It is in confequence of the fap of thefe trees being equally diffufed through every part of them, that they live three years after they are girdled^ that is, after a circular incifion is made through the bark into the fubftance of the tree for the purpofe of deftroying it.
Page 415 - I'd leave, This hated light refign, To lay me in the peaceful grave And be for ever thine : Do thou, if Lethe court thy lip, To tafte its ftream forbear : Still in thy foul his image keep, Who haftes to meet thee there.
Page 154 - I am not afraid of those tender and scrupulous consciences who are over-cautious of professing or believing too much : if they are sincerely in the wrong, I forgive their errors, and respect their integrity. The men I am afraid of, are the men who believe every thing, who subscribe every thing, and who VOTE for every thing.

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