The Pastor and His People ; Or, The Word of God and the Flock of Christ

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James Duffy, 1869 - 337
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Strona 282 - Probably not a single instance could be found of any one who has attained, by the study of any system of instruction that has hitherto appeared, a really good Delivery ; but there are many, — probably nearly as many as have fully tried the experiment, — who have by this means been totally spoiled...
Strona 296 - good articulation consists in giving every letter in a syllable its due proportion of sound, according to the most approved custom of pronouncing it, and in making such a distinction between the syllables of which words are composed, that the ear shall, without difficulty, acknowledge their number, and perceive at, once to which syllable each letter belongs.
Strona 219 - Solomon refers to the power of hábil when he says, " train up a child in the way in which he should go ; and when he is old he will not depart from it ;" a power which cannot be employed too early in the aid of virtue and religion.
Strona 151 - Ego sum resurrectio et vita ; qui credit in me, etiam si mortuus fuerit, vivet ; et omnis qui vivit et credit in me, non morietur in aeternum.
Strona 206 - Scriptum est: Non in solo pane vivit homo, sed in omni verbo, quod procedit de ore Dei.
Strona 284 - For, let it be considered, whenever we address ourselves to others by words, our intention certainly is to make some impression on those to whom we speak ; it is to convey to them our own ideas ami emotions.
Strona 284 - We often see, that an expressive look, or a passionate cry, unaccompanied by words, conveys to others more forcible ideas, and rouses within them stronger passions, than can be communicated by the most eloquent discourse. The signification of our sentiments, made by tones and gestures, has this advantage above that made by words, that it is the language of nature.
Strona 304 - For nature has given every passion its peculiar expression in the look, the voice, and the gesture ; and the whole frame, the look and the voice of a man, are responsive to the passions of the mind, as the strings of the musical instrument are to the fingers that touch them.
Strona 128 - ... non desit, ne illud impleatur parvuli petierunt panem, et non erat qui frangeret eis itaque ubi ab episcopo moniti trium mensium spatio muneri suo...
Strona 309 - Mr. Burke has a very ingenious thought on this subject in his ' Origin of our Ideas of the Sublime and Beautiful.' He observes, that there is such a connexion between the internal feeling of a passion and the external expression of it, that we cannot put ourselves in the posture or attitude of any passion, without communicating a certain degree of the passion itself to the mind. The same may be observed of the tone of voice which is peculiar to each passion : each passion produces an agitation of...

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