The Gentleman's Magazine, Volumes 165 à 166
F. Jefferies, 1839
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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Page 150 - 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 500 - If thou shouldst call me to resign What most I prize — it ne'er was mine ; I only yield thee what is thine —
Page 500 - 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 21 - 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 158 - 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 368 - 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 11 - 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 144 - 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 571 - 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...