The Gentleman's Magazine
A. Dodd and A. Smith, 1839 - Early English newspapers
The "Gentleman's magazine" section is a digest of selections from the weekly press; the "(Trader's) monthly intelligencer" section consists of news (foreign and domestic), vital statistics, a register of the month's new publications, and a calendar of forthcoming trade fairs.
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aged ancient appears Bishop body called century character Charles Church College common considered Court daughter death died Duke Earl early edition eldest elected England English existence fact feeling four friends George give given hand head Henry House interesting Italy James John kind King known Lady land language late learned letter light living London Lord manner March Mary Master means ment mentioned mind nature never observed opinion original period persons poem possession present printed probably published received Rector remains remarks respect Robert Roman Royal says seems side Society stone things third Thomas tion took volume Welsh whole wife write
Page 148 - Then will I cut off Israel out of the land which I have given them; and this house, which I have hallowed for my name, will I cast out of my sight; and Israel shall be a proverb and a byword among all people...
Page 498 - If thou shouldst call me to resign What most I prize — it ne'er was mine ; I only yield thee what is thine —
Page 498 - MY God, my Father, while I stray Far from my home in life's rough way, Oh, teach me from my heart to say, "Thy will be done!
Page 19 - FAR from the world, O Lord, I flee, From strife and tumult far ; From scenes where Satan wages still His most successful war. 2 The calm retreat, the silent shade, With prayer and praise agree, And seem by thy sweet bounty made, For those who follow thee.
Page 156 - The castle is a fine building; the rooms excellent. I do not suffer from heat; insects there are few or none; and I am in excellent health. The solitude, except an occasional dinner, is absolute: from seven in the morning till seven, when we dine, I never see Mr. Maclean, and rarely any one else. We were welcomed by a series of dinners which I am glad are over, for it is very awkward to be the only lady; still the great kindness with which I have been treated, and the very pleasant manners of many...
Page 366 - How fading are the joys we dote upon ! Like apparitions seen and gone ; But those which soonest take their flight ^ Are the most exquisite and strong : Like angels
Page 9 - I joined from mere shyness in play at the faro-table, where George Selwyn kept bank. A friend who knew my inexperience, and regarded me as a victim decked out for sacrifice, called to me, ' What, Wilberforce, is that you ?' Selwyn quite resented the interference, and turning to him, said in his most expressive tone, " O, sir, don't interrupt Mr. Wilberforce, he could not be better employed.
Page 142 - And Jacob rose up early in the morning, and took the stone that he had put for his pillows, and set it up for a pillar, and poured oil upon the top of it.
Page 569 - She is much attached to the people and is very confident that they are all on her side, which is indeed true; indeed she gave me to understand that the people had placed her where she now is. On this point she will acknowledge no obligations either to your Majesty...