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animal answer appears asked become believe bishop body called century character Church common course Cyprian death direction doubt effect English equally evidence existence expected expression fact feeling four France friends give given ground hand head idea important individual Institute interest Italy kind King learned least less letter living look Lord Lord John Russell means mind Moore Moore's nature never object observation once original Paris party passed period persons picture position possessed present principle probably produced Professor question reason received regard remained remarkable respect result seems sense success suppose taken tell things thought tion told turned University whole writings
Page 552 - The earth is utterly broken down, the earth is clean dissolved, the earth is moved exceedingly. The earth shall reel to and fro like a drunkard, and shall be removed like a cottage ; and the transgression thereof shall be heavy upon it ; and it shall fall and not rise again.
Page 144 - ... a good deal to be said on the other side of the question — so, do you mind?" " Dear me, ma'am, I'd be sorry she wasn't to get a good husband, I would.
Page 368 - Without moving hand or foot he fell flat on his face as he spoke, in front of the corner wall of the chapel, and with such dignity that his mantle, which extended from head to foot, was not disarranged. In this posture he received from Richard the Breton a tremendous blow, accompanied with the exclamation (in allusion to a quarrel of Becket with Prince William), ' Take this for love of my lord William, brother of the king.
Page 352 - A synod was called at Westminster, the Pope's legate being present thereat ; on whose right hand sat Richard, Archbishop of Canterbury, as in his proper place. When in springs Roger of York, and finding Canterbury so seated, fairly sits him down on Canterbury's lap (a baby too big to be danced thereon !) ; yea, Canterbury's servants dandled this lap-child with a witness, who plucked him thence, and buffeted him to purpose.'— Fulter's
Page 526 - They ^then made him believe that he was engaged, when he expressed great fear, and showed an evident disposition to run away. Against this they remonstrated, but at the same time increased his fears by imitating the groans of the wounded and the dying ; and when he asked, as he often did, who was down, they named his particular friends.
Page 271 - Memoirs," but to wait and see what Murray would do ; and in the meantime to ask Brougham's opinion. Dined alone at the George, and in the evening left a note for Brougham. Found a note on my return home from Douglas Kinnaird, anxiously inquiring in whose possession the ' Memoirs' were, and saying that he was ready, on the part of Lord Byron's family, to advance the two thousand pounds for the MS., in order to give Lady Byron and the rest of the family an opportunity of deciding whether they wished...
Page 364 - A loud knocking was heard from the terrified band without, who, having vainly endeavoured to prevent the entrance of the knights into the cloister, now rushed before them to take refuge in the church. Becket, who had stepped some paces into the cathedral, but was resisting the solicitations of those immediately about him to move up into the choir for safety, darted back, calling aloud as he went, " Away, you cowards ! By virtue of your obedience I command you not to shut the door — the church must...
Page 81 - ... the vertebrated animals, proves that the knowledge of such a being as man existed before man appeared ; for the Divine Mind which planned the archetype also foreknew all its modifications. The archetypal idea was manifested in the flesh, under divers such modifications, upon this planet, long prior to the existence of those animal species that actually exemplify it.
Page 365 - It was, we must remember, about five o'clock in a winter evening; the shades of night were gathering, and were deepened into a still darker gloom within the high and massive walls of the vast cathedral, which was only illuminated here and there by the solitary lamps burning before the altars. The twilight, lengthening from the shortest day a fortnight before, was but just sufficient to reveal the outline of objects.