Autres éditions - Tout afficher
An English and Arabic Dictionary, in Two Parts, Volume 1
Affichage du livre entier - 1858
abstract acquired action advantages ancient appears argument assertion attention beautiful Born called cause character circumstances command complement composition Conclude conduct connected considered construction continued death desire determined difficulty effects employed England English example exercise explained expression father feelings frequently give habits heads human ideas imagination imitation Italy John king knowledge language Latin leading learning LESSON light Lives Lord manner meaning ment mind mode moral nature necessary necessity never NOUNS object observation opinion origin paragraph passion persons pleasures possession practice predicate present principle produce proper proposed proposition pupil qualities question reason received reference reflections remarks returns rules sense sentence simple style success taken thing thought tion variety various verb virtue whole words writing young
Page 299 - There are, indeed, but very few who know how to be idle and innocent, or have a relish of any pleasures that are not criminal; every diversion they take is at the expense of some one virtue or another, and their very first step out of business is into vice or folly.
Page 212 - Slow sinks, more lovely ere his race be run, Along Morea's hills the setting sun: Not, as in northern climes, obscurely bright, But one unclouded blaze of living light!
Page 297 - I therefore thought it necessary to fix and determine the notion of these two words, as I intend to make use of them in the thread of my following speculations, that the reader may conceive rightly what is the subject which I proceed upon.
Page 300 - We might here add, that the pleasures of the fancy are more conducive to health than those of the understanding,, which are worked out by dint of thinking, and attended with too violent a labour of the brain.
Page 212 - O'er the hush'd deep the yellow beam he throws Gilds the green wave, that trembles as it glows. On old /Egina's rock, and Idra's isle, The god of gladness sheds his parting smile; O'er his own regions lingering, loves to shine, Though there his altars are no more divine.
Page 297 - There are few words in the English language which are employed in a more loose and uncircumscribed sense than those of the fancy and the imagination.
Page 283 - THERE are several persons who have many pleasures and entertainments in their possession, which they do not enjoy. It is, therefore, a kind and good office to acquaint them with their own happiness, and turn their attention to such instances of their good fortune as they are apt to overlook.
Page 285 - MAN, considered in himself, is a very helpless, and a very wretched being. He is subject every moment to the greatest calamities and misfortunes. He is beset with dangers on all sides ; and may become unhappy by numberless casualties, which he could not foresee, nor have prevented had he foreseen them. It is our comfort, while we are obnoxious...
Page 289 - Were the sun, which enlightens this part of the creation, with all the host of planetary worlds that move about him, utterly extinguished and annihilated, they would not be missed more than a grain of sand upon the sea-shore. The space they possess is so exceedingly little in comparison of the whole, that it would scarce make a blank in the creation.