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admit already animal appearance beautiful become believe called cause character Christian church claims common continued course divine doctrine doubt effect England English equally evidence existence express eyes fact faith feeling give given Greek ground hand head higher human idea important influence instances interest kind king known labours land learning less letters light living look Lord manner matter means mere mind moral nature never Newman object observation once opinion original party passed perhaps period persons philosophy possessed present principle prove question readers reason reference regard relation religion religious remains remarkable respect result seems seen sense side society speak spirit supposed things thought tion true truth whole writing young
Page 444 - The great secret of morals is love; or a going out of our own nature, and an identification of ourselves with the beautiful which exists in thought, action, or person, not our own. A man, to be greatly good, must imagine intensely and comprehensively; he must put himself in the place of another and of many others; the pains and pleasures of his species must become his own.
Page 184 - Have you none ? but the man answered never a word. So they told the King, but he would not come down to see him, but commanded the two shining ones that conducted Christian and Hopeful to the city, to go out and take Ignorance and bind him hand and foot, and have him away. Then they took him up and carried him through the air to the door that I saw in the side of the hill, and put him in there. Then I saw that there was a way to hell, even from the gates of heaven, as well as from the city of Destruction.
Page 445 - And lest thou lift up thine eyes unto heaven, and when thou seest the sun, and the moon, and the stars, even all the host of heaven, shouldest be driven to worship them, and serve them, which the Lord thy God hath divided unto all nations under the whole heaven.
Page 542 - Was it for this That one, the fairest of all rivers, loved To blend his murmurs with my nurse's song, And, from his alder shades and rocky falls, And from his fords and shallows, sent a voice That flowed along my dreams?
Page 542 - Frost, and the breath of frosty wind, had snapped The last autumnal crocus, 'twas my joy With store of springes o'er my shoulder hung To range the open heights where woodcocks run Along the smooth green turf. Through half the night, Scudding away from snare to snare, I plied That anxious visitation ; — moon and stars Were shining o'er my head.
Page 563 - It was a grief,— Grief call it not, 'twas anything but that,— A conflict of sensations without name, Of which he only, who may love the sight Of a village steeple, as I do, can judge, When, in the congregation bending all To their great Father, prayers were offered up, Or praises for our country's victories ; And, 'mid the simple worshippers, perchance I only, like an uninvited guest Whom no one owned, sate silent, shall I add, Fed on the day of vengeance yet to come.
Page 540 - Recluse ; as having for its principal subject the sensations and opinions of a poet living in retirement.
Page 543 - That anxious visitation ; — moon and stars Were shining o'er my head. I was alone, And seemed to be a trouble to the peace That dwelt among them.
Page 32 - And Noah went in, and his sons, and his wife, and his sons' wives with him into the ark, because of the waters of the flood.