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American appears become better body born Boston bring causes character Christian church comes common condition crime criminals culture desire England evil fact fathers force gaol give hand heart honour human hundred idea ignorant increase industry institutions intemperance judge justice keep labour land learned less literature live look man's mankind matter means merchants mind minister misery moral nature never noble once pass perhaps perishing persons piety political poor poverty present punishment reform religion represent respect result rich scholar schools seems slave Slavery social society sometimes soul speak spirit teach tell thereof things thought thousand town trade truth wealth whole
67 psl. - And they shall say unto the elders of his city, This our son is stubborn and rebellious, he will not obey our voice ; he is a glutton, and a drunkard.
171 psl. - Rufa, whose eye quick-glancing o'er the park Attracts each light gay meteor of a spark, Agrees as ill with Rufa studying Locke, As Sappho's diamonds with her dirty smock, Or Sappho at her toilet's greasy task, With Sappho fragrant at an evening mask: So morning insects, that in muck begun, Shine, buzz, and fly-blow in the setting sun.
268 psl. - There is what I call the American idea. . . . This idea demands, as the proximate organization thereof, a democracy, that is, a government of all the people, by all the people, for all the people...
273 psl. - And the LORD opened the mouth of the ass, and she said unto Balaam, What have I done unto thee, that thou hast smitten me these three times?
60 psl. - How think ye? if a man have an hundred sheep, and one of them be gone astray, doth he not leave the ninety and nine, and goeth into the mountains, and seeketh that which is gone astray.
277 psl. - Now both the chief priests and the Pharisees had given a commandment, that, if any man knew where he were, he should shew it, that they might take him.
243 psl. - Monadnock and the Androscoggin. He mentions Babylon and Jerusalem, not New York and Baltimore ; you would never dream that he lived in a church without a bishop, and a state without a king, in a democratic nation that held three million slaves, with ministers chosen by the people. He is surrounded, clouded over, and hid by the traditions of the " ages of faith " behind him. He never thanks God for the dew and snow, only for "the early and the latter rain " of a classic sacred land ; a temperance...
1 psl. - As a nail sticketh fast between the joinings of the stones ; So doth sin stick close between buying and selling.