The Phoenician Origin of Britons, Scots & Anglo-Saxons: Discovered by Phoenician & Sumerian Inscription in Britain, by Pre-Roman Briton Coins & a Mass of New History

Williams and Norgate, 1924 - 450 pāgines
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Passatges populars

Pāgina 149 - Brutus ! there lies beyond the Gallic bounds An island which the western sea surrounds, By giants once possess'dj now few remain To bar thy entrance, or obstruct thy reign. To reach that happy shore thy sails employ ; There fate decrees to raise a second Troy, And found an empire in thy royal line, Which time shall ne'er destroy, nor bounds confine.
Pāgina 272 - And he brought me into the inner court of the LORD'S house, and, behold, at the door of the temple of the LORD, between the porch and the altar, were about f:ve and twenty men, with their backs toward the temple of the LORD, and their faces toward the east ; and they worshipped the sun toward the east.
Pāgina 324 - Tarah to-day, in this fateful hour, I place all heaven with its power. And the sun with its brightness, And the snow with its whiteness, And fire with all the strength it hath, And lightning with its rapid wrath, And the winds with their swiftness along their path, And the sea with its deepness, And the rocks with their steepness, And the earth with its starkness, — All these I place, By God's almighty help and grace, Between myself and the powers of darkness.
Pāgina 212 - Whose lonely columns stand sublime, Flinging their shadows from on high, Like dials, which the wizard, Time, Had raised to count his ages by...
Pāgina 321 - Thou visitest the earth, and waterest it; thou greatly enrichest it with the river of God, which is full of water: thou preparest them corn when thou hast so provided for it. Thou waterest the ridges thereof abundantly; thou settlest the furrows thereof; thou makest it soft with showers; thou blessest the springing thereof.
Pāgina 151 - THE island was then called Albion,* and was inhabited by none but a few giants. Notwithstanding this, the pleasant situation of the places, the plenty of rivers abounding with fish, and the engaging prospect of its woods, made Brutus and his company very desirous to fix their habitation in it. They therefore passed through all the provinces, forced the giants to fly into the caves of the mountains, and divided the country among them according to the directions of their commander.
Pāgina vi - Thus I think that the most plausible hypothetical answers which can be given to the two questions which we put at starting are these. There was and is an Aryan race — that is to say, the characteristic modes of speech, termed Aryan, were developed among the blond long-heads alone, however much some of them may have been modified by the importation of non-Aryan elements.
Pāgina 148 - Look upon us on earth ! unfold our fate, And say what region is our destined seat ? Where shall we next thy lasting temples raise ? And choirs of virgins celebrate thy praise...
Pāgina 274 - Lord's house, in the midst of thee, O Jerusalem. Praise ye the Lord.
Pāgina 337 - It was, till of late, an universal custom among the Islanders, on Michaelmas Day, to prepare in every family a loaf or cake of bread, enormously large, and compounded of different ingredients. This cake belonged to the Arch-Angel, and had its name from him. Every one in each family, whether strangers or domestics, had his portion of this kind of shew-bread, and had, of course, some title to the friendship and protection of Michael.

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