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Sketches of History, Politics, and Manners, in Dublin, and the North of ...
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1826
afterwards allowed ancient appearance army asked beauty believe better body called Catholic cause character coach comfort death dinner drink Dublin earth England English equally face fair fear feeling followed French gave give given ground hand happy head heard heart hope hour human inhabitants instance Ireland Irish kind King known lady land late latter leave less likewise lived London looked Lord manner means meet mention miles mind misery morning mountains nature never night once opinion party passed perhaps person poor possess present probably Protestant reason remarkably respect seemed seen seldom side situation soon sorrow speak suppose sure taken tell thing thought thousand told took town traveller turn walked wine wish woman wonder wounded young
280 psl. - Ill fares the land, to hastening ills a prey, Where wealth accumulates, and men decay: Princes and lords may flourish, or may fade; A breath can make them, as a breath has made: But a bold peasantry, their country's pride, When once destroyed, can never be supplied.
279 psl. - Thus every good his native wilds impart, Imprints the patriot passion on his heart; And e'en those ills, that round his mansion rise, Enhance the bliss his scanty fund supplies. Dear is that shed to which his soul conforms, And dear that hill which lifts him to the storms; And as a child, when scaring sounds molest, Clings close and closer to the mother's breast, So the loud torrent, and the whirlwind's roar, But bind him to his native mountains more.
276 psl. - Intreat me not to leave thee, Or to return from following after thee : For whither thou goest, I will go ; And where thou lodgest, I will lodge : Thy people shall be my people, And thy God my God : Where thou diest, will I die, And there will I be buried : The LORD do so to me, and more also, If ought but death part thee and me.
276 psl. - Intreat me not to leave thee, or to return from « following after thee, for whither thou goest, I will go; and where thou lodgest, I will lodge. Thy people shall be my people, and thy God my God. Where thou diest, will I die, and there will I be buried. The Lord do so to me, and more also, if aught but death part thee and me.
198 psl. - Knowest thou not this of old, since man was placed upon earth, That the triumphing of the wicked is short, and the joy of the hypocrite but for a moment?
340 psl. - It is better to go to the house of mourning, than to go to the house of feasting: for that is the end of all men ; and the living will lay it to his heart. Sorrow is better than laughter: for by the sadness of the countenance the heart is made better.
53 psl. - The boast of heraldry, the pomp of pow'r, And all that beauty, all that wealth e'er gave, Await alike th
72 psl. - This was the noblest Roman of them all; All the conspirators save only he Did that they did in envy of great Caesar; He only, in a general honest thought, And common good to all, made one of them. His life was gentle, and the elements So mix'd in him that Nature might stand up And say to all the world, 'This was a man!