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The Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, for the Year ..., Volume 213
Edward Cave,John Nichols
Visualização completa - 1862
The Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, for the Year ..., Volume 99
Visualização completa - 1829
The Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, for the Year ..., Volume 101
Visualização completa - 1831
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Página 444 - We are commanded by Her Majesty to release you from further attendance in Parliament, and at the same time to convey to you Her Majesty's acknowledgments for the zeal and assiduity with which you have applied yourselves to the performance of your duties during the session of Parliament now brought to a close.
Página 80 - But, whosoever goes into Marshalsea Place, turning out of Angel Court, leading to Bermondsey, will find his feet on the very paving-stones of the extinct Marshalsea jail ; will see its narrow yard to the right and to the left, very little altered if at all, except that the walls were lowered when the place got free ; will look upon the rooms in which the debtors lived ; and will stand among the crowding ghosts of many miserable years.
Página 475 - The clergy, contented with a very slight degree of learning, could scarcely stammer out the words of the sacraments ; and a person who understood grammar, was an object of wonder and astonishment. The monks mocked the rule of their order by fine vestments, and the use of every kind of food.
Página 392 - I have heard many men deliver sermons far better arranged in regard to argument, and have heard many deliver sermons far more uniform in elegance both of conception and of style. But, most unquestionably, I have never heard, either in England or Scotland, or in any other country, any preacher whose eloquence is capable of producing an effect so strong and irresistible as his.
Página 475 - The commonalty, left unprotected, became a prey to the most powerful, who amassed fortunes, by either seizing on their property, or by selling their persons into foreign countries...
Página 246 - I pledge myself to show that the progress Europe has made from barbarism to civilization is entirely due to its intellectual activity; that the leading countries have now, for some centuries, advanced sufficiently far to shake off the influence of those physical agencies by which in an earlier state their career might have been troubled; and that although the moral agencies are still powerful, and still cause occasional disturbances, these are but aberrations, which, if we compare long periods of...
Página 474 - There were likewise houses of entertainment for almost all travellers. Even the nobility and gentry, when they were upon the road, lodged at one religious house and dined at another, and seldom or never went to inns.
Página 389 - Chalmers here writes, with the honesty and intrepidity which were part of his being, — " the author of this pamphlet can assert, from what to him is the ' highest of all authority, the authority of his own experience, that, after the satisfactory discharge of his^ parish duties, a minister may enjoy five days in the week of uninterrupted leisure, for the prosecution of any science in which his taste
Página 184 - Manual of Technical Analysis ; a Guide for the Testing and Valuation of the various Natural and Artificial Substances employed in the Arts and Domestic Economy, founded on the work of Dr. Bolley. Edit, by Dr. Paul. 100 Woodcuts. BRIDGEWATER TREATISES. Bell (Sir Charles) on the Hand ; its Mechanism and Vital Endowments, as evincing Design. Preceded by an Account of the Author s Discoveries in the Nervous System by A.