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already appearance artificers beacon become Bell Rock boat brought building called carried character Charles complete considerable continued course death English expression eyes father feel feet five floating follow four friends give given hand heart hope human interest kind Knox laid landed learned least leave less letter light lighthouse living look manner matter means mind morning nature never night once operations passed perhaps period person pleasure poet poor possible present reader remained respect Robert romance seems sense ship side Smeaton spirit Stevenson stones story taken tender things thought tide tion took turn verses vessel weather whole wind woman women writer written wrote young
Página 115 - Under a government which imprisons any unjustly, the true place for a just man is also a prison.
Página 89 - ... tyrants, argue not concerning God, have patience and indulgence toward the people, take off your hat to nothing known or unknown or to any man or number of men, go freely with powerful uneducated persons and with the young and with the mothers of families, [read these leaves in the open air every season of every year of your life,] reexamine all you have been told at school or church or in any book, dismiss whatever insults your own soul...
Página 112 - To be what we are, and to become what we are capable of becoming, is the only end of life.
Página 73 - The greatest poet hardly knows pettiness or triviality. If he breathes into any thing that was before thought small it dilates with the grandeur and life of the universe. He is a seer. ... he is individual ... he is complete in himself. . . . the others are as good as he, only he sees it and they do not.
Página 115 - In fact, I quietly declare war with the State, after my fashion, though I will still make what use and get what advantage of her I can, as is usual in such cases.
Página 251 - that most perfect school of Christ that ever was on earth since the days of the Apostles,' were wont to forbid marriages on the ground of too great a disproportion in age. I cannot help wondering whether the old Reformer's conscience did not uneasily remind him, now and again, of this good custom of his religious metropolis, as he thought of the two-and-forty years that separated him from his poor bride. Fitly enough, we hear nothing of the second Mrs Knox until she appears at her husband's deathbed,...
Página 191 - L'escholle des Filles; which I have bought in plain binding (avoiding the buying of it better bound) because I resolve, as soon as I have read it, to burn it, that it may not stand in the list of books, nor among them, to disgrace them if it should be found
Página 115 - I do not hesitate to say, that those who call themselves Abolitionists should at once effectually withdraw their support, both in person and property, from the government of Massachusetts, and not wait till they constitute a majority of one, before they suffer the right to prevail through them. I think that it is enough if they have God on their side, without waiting for that other one. Moreover, any man more right than his neighbors constitutes a majority of one already.
Página 55 - I have been prudent and cautious to an astounding degree; I swore her, privately and solemnly, never to attempt any claim on me as a husband, even though anybody should persuade her she had such a claim, which she has not, neither during my life, nor after my death. She did all this like a good girl...
Página 67 - Then gently scan your brother man, Still gentler sister woman ; Though they may gang a kennin wrang, To step aside is human : One point must still be greatly dark, The moving why they do it ; And just as lamely can ye mark How far, perhaps, they rue it. Who made the heart, 'tis He alone Decidedly can try us, He knows each chord — its various tone, Each spring — its various bias...