Notes Made During an Excursion to the Highlands of New Hampshire and Lake Winnipiseogee

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Flagg, Gould, & Newman, 1833 - 184
 

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Strona 105 - With antique pillars massy proof, And storied windows richly dight, Casting a dim religious light. There let the pealing organ blow To the full-voiced quire below In service high and anthems clear As may with sweetness, through mine ear, Dissolve me into ecstasies, And bring all Heaven before mine eyes.
Strona 80 - The crow doth sing as sweetly as the lark When neither is attended, and I think The nightingale, if she should sing by day, When every goose is cackling, would be thought No better a musician than the wren.
Strona 148 - Ordinary service must be secured by the motives to ordinary integrity. I do not hesitate to say, that that state which lays its foundation in rare and heroic !< virtues, will be sure to have its superstructure in the basest profligacy and corruption.
Strona 3 - tis grateful to the rich to try A short vicissitude, and fit of poverty : A savoury dish, a homely treat, Where all is plain, where all is neat, Without the stately spacious room, The Persian carpet, or the Tyrian loom, Clear up the cloudy foreheads of the great v.
Strona 91 - I went down into the garden of nuts to see the fruits of the valley, and to see whether the vine flourished, and the pomegranates budded.
Strona 148 - An honorable and fair profit is the best security against avarice and rapacity; as in all things else, a lawful and regulated enjoyment is the best security against debauchery and excess. For as wealth is power, so all power will infallibly draw wealth to itself by some means or other; and when men are left no way of ascertaining their profits but by their means of obtaining them, those means will be increased to...
Strona 26 - Alike he thwarts the hospitable end Who drives the free, or stays the hasty friend : True friendship's laws are by this rule expressed, Welcome the coming, speed the parting guest.
Strona 40 - I know the arts of these men ; and they often put me in mind of what was told me by Mr. Sackville the late Earl of Dorset's uncle ; that the cunning sects of the world (he named the Jesuits and the Presbyterians) did more prevail by whispering to ladies, than all the church of England and the more sober Protestants could do by fine force and strength of argument. For they, by prejudice or fears, terrible things and zealous nothings, confident sayings and little stories, governing the ladies...
Strona 96 - I wond'ring pause o'er Shakspeare's page, I mark, in visions of delight, the Sage, High o'er the wrecks of man, who stands sublime; A Column in the melancholy Waste, (Its cities humbled, and its glories past) Majestic, 'mid the solitude of Time.
Strona 148 - For as wealth is power, so all power will infallibly draw wealth to itself by some means or other : and when men are left no way of ascertaining their profits but by their means of obtaining them, those means will be increased to infinity.

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