The British Critic, and Quarterly Theological Review, Volume 42

F. and C. Rivington, 1813

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Page 549 - And another angel came out of the temple, crying with a loud voice to him that sat on the cloud, Thrust in thy sickle, and reap- for the time is come for thee to reap; for the harvest of the earth is...
Page 350 - Scotland, were admitted and ordained to sacred orders and the holy ministry, by the imposition of hands, according to the laudable form and rite of the reformed church of Scotland...
Page 567 - Woe waits the insect and the maid: A life of pain, the loss of peace, From infant's play and man's caprice. The lovely toy so fiercely sought Hath lost its charm by being caught. For every touch that wooed its stay Hath brushed its brightest hues away. Till, charm and hue and beauty gone, 'Tis left to fly or fall alone.
Page 567 - Invites the young pursuer near, And leads him on from flower to flower A weary chase and wasted hour, Then leaves him, as it soars on high, With panting heart and tearful eye: So beauty lures the full-grown child...
Page 513 - THE King's Majesty hath the chief power in this realm of England, and other his dominions, unto whom the chief government of all estates of this realm, whether they be ecclesiastical or civil, in all causes doth appertain, and is not, nor ought to be, subject to any foreign jurisdiction.
Page 119 - And now, my race of terror run, Mine be the eve of tropic Sun ! No pale gradations quench his ray, No twilight dews his wrath allay ; With disk like battle-target red, He rushes to his burning bed, Dyes the wide wave with bloody light, Then sinks at once — and all is night.
Page 485 - I befeech you that ye walk worthy of the vocation wherewith ye are called, with all lowlinefs and meeknefs, with longfuffering, forbearing one another in love; endeavouring to keep the unity of the fpirit in the bond of peace.
Page 361 - Within a quarter of an hour after Nelson was wounded, above fifty of the Victory's men fell by the enemy's musketry. They, however, on their part, were not idle ; and it was not long before there were only two Frenchmen left alive in the mizentop of the Redoubtable.
Page 113 - Streaks yet a while the closing shade, Then slow resigns to darkening heaven The tints which brighter hours had given. Thus aged men full loth and slow The vanities of life forego, And count their youthful follies o'er, Till Memory lends her light no more.
Page 158 - From thee we draw our infant strength ; Thou art our childhood's friend ; And when the man unfolds at length, On thee his hopes depend ; For round the heart thy...

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