Life and Character of the Rev. Sylvester Judd

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Crosby, Nichols,, 1854 - 531 pÓgines

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PÓgina 104 - O Wedding-Guest! this soul hath been Alone on a wide wide sea: So lonely 'twas, that God Himself Scarce seemed there to be.
PÓgina 210 - Let the sighing of the prisoner come before thee ; according to the greatness of thy power preserve thou those that are appointed to die ; 12 And render unto our neighbours sevenfold into their bosom their reproach, wherewith they have reproached thee, O Lord.
PÓgina 227 - ... to whom God would make known what is the riches of the glory of this mystery among the Gentiles ; which is Christ in you, the hope of glory: whom we preach, warning every man, and teaching every man in all wisdom ; that we may present every man perfect in Christ Jesus : whereunto I also labour, striving according to his working, which worketh in me mightily.
PÓgina 216 - Is your father well, the old man of whom ye spake ? Is he yet alive ? And they answered, Thy servant our father is in good health, he is yet alive : and they bowed down their heads, and made obeisance.
PÓgina 427 - Then He turned to the woman and said to Simon, "Do you see this woman? I entered your house; you gave Me no water for My feet, but she has washed My feet with her tears and wiped them with the hair of her head.
PÓgina 96 - I had with oomfort mused on a while, ' that word fell with great weight upon my mind, ' " 0 death, where is thy sting ? 0 grave, where 'is thy victory ?
PÓgina 216 - And Joseph made haste ; for his bowels did yearn upon his brother : and he sought where to weep ; and he entered into his chamber, and wept there.
PÓgina 270 - I see a person clothed in humility, entertaining a modest sense of himself and a just estimate of others, unostentatiously attaching himself to great principles, meekly waiting the will of God, reverent of truth, and supple to goodness, I am allowed to conceive, that, when he was young, his mother made for him. a little coat. . . . " These coats last a long time. Children...
PÓgina 270 - ... circumstances, from our fathers and mothers, we all derive an inwArd clothing. The spirit rarely goes nude a long time. If it be not folded in beauty, it soon takes up with the vestment of deformity. But what more immediately concerns us, we are clothing one another, and parents are clothing their children. Your words, your acts, go to make up this clothing. Something you did yesterday becomes a part of a garment which your child must wear many years. You are not a little troubled about the material...
PÓgina 357 - ... intentionally archaic in tone for the sake of historical atmosphere, since Judd •chose to write, not of his contemporaries, but of a previous generation. The story is laid in the last two decades of the eighteenth century ; as the "Author's Note" prefacing the revised edition of 1851 proclaimed : The book takes our country as it emerges from the Revolution, and does not bring it down to what now is, but carries it up ... to what it is conceived should be. . . .It will be noted, therefore, that...

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