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ancient appears atque Bible called character Classical common considered copy correct critical death derived Dutch edition Egyptian English Epigram Essay expression French German give given Greek Hebrew Homer illustration Inscription instances inter language Latin learned letter lines lived Lord manner meaning mentioned mihi nature notes notice Numerals observations opinion original particular passage perhaps Persian persons Poem Poetry Poets present Prize probably published quæ quam quod quoted reader reason referred remarks respect says Scripture seems sense signifies sunt supposed thing thought tion translation University verses viii whole words writers written xvii xviii γαρ δε εν και τε
Page 345 - her undazzled eyes at the full mid-day beam; purging and unsealing her long-abused sight at the fountain itself of heavenly radiance; while the whole noise of timorous and flocking birds, with those also that love the twilight, flutter about, amazed at what she means, and in their envious gabble would prognosticate a year of sects and
Page 16 - The wounded hind thou track'st not now, Pursues! not maid through greenwood bough, Nor pliest thou now thy flying pace With rivals in the mountain race : But danger, death, and warrior deed, Are in
Page 351 - A LETTER TO THE RIGHT REVEREND THE LORD BISHOP OF OD, CONTAINING Some Animadversions upon a Character given of the late DR. BENTLEY, IN A LETTER, from a late Professor in the University of Oxford, to the Right Rev. Author of the Divine Legation of - - - MOSES demonstrated.
Page 103 - To the ensuing age, abhorr'd." Speak to me, Son: Thou hast affected the fine strains of honour, To imitate the graces of the gods ; To tear with thunder the wide cheeks o' the air, That should but rive an oak. Why dost not speak ( And yet to charge thy sulphur with a bolt Think'st thou it honorable for a noble man Still to remember wrongs ?—Daughter, speak you
Page 369 - The land is as the garden of Eden before them, and behind them a desolate wilderness.
Page 381 - Before your pots can feel the thorns, he shall take them away as with a whirlwind, both living and in his wrath;
Page 104 - request's unjust, And spurn me back. But, if it be not so, Thou art not honest; and the gods will plague thee, That thou
Page 103 - That should but rive an oak. Why dost not speak ( And yet to charge thy sulphur with a bolt Think'st thou it honorable for a noble man Still to remember wrongs ?—Daughter, speak you : Perhaps, thy childishness will move him more He cares not for your weeping.—Speak thou, boy; Than can our reasons.—There is no man in the world