Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
act of parliament ancient animals appears Aristotle attention Author bad company body cafe Capernaum character Charlemagne Christian church circumstances Cleanthes concerning conductor considered contains cross and pile degree divine doctrine earth elegant endeavour experiments fame favour fays fense fixed air French genius give hath Hippone honour human idea inflammable ingenious John Judea kind King labours language learned letters liberty Lord manner matter means Memoir ment merit mind nation nature neral never nitrous acid object observations opinion original parliament particular perhaps persons philosophical phlogiston poem poetry poets present principles produced prove quantity racter reader reason religion remarks respect Review Scotland scurvy seems sensible heat sentiments shew Spain spirit substances suppose Syriac thing thought tion treatise true truth Voltaire volume Wheat whole words writers
Página 85 - To be of no Church is dangerous. Religion, of which the rewards are distant, and which is animated only by Faith and Hope, will glide by degrees out of the mind, unless it be invigorated and reimpressed by external ordinances, by stated calls to worship, and the salutary influence of example.
Página 17 - It ought, in my opinion, to be indispensably observed, that the masses of light in a picture be always of a warm mellow colour, yellow, red, or a yellowish- white ; and that the blue, the grey, or the green colours be kept almost entirely out of these masses, and be used only to support and set off these warm colours ; and for this purpose, a small proportion of cold colours will be sufficient.
Página 88 - He seems to have been well acquainted with his own genius, and to know what it was that Nature had...
Página 180 - The most frightful disorders arose from the state of feudal anarchy. Force decided all things. Europe was one great field of battle, where the weak struggled for freedom', and the strong for dominion. The king was without power', and the nobles without principle.
Página 344 - ... extent and variety of the universe, could we travel from planet to planet, and from system to system, in order to examine each part of this mighty fabric? Any one of these four principles above mentioned (and a hundred others which lie open to our conjecture) may afford us a theory, by which to judge of the order of the world; and it is a palpable and egregious partiality, to confine our view entirely to that principle, by which our own minds operate.
Página 84 - ... read for pleasure or accomplishment, and who buy the numerous products of modern typography, the number was then comparatively small. To prove the paucity of readers, it may be sufficient to remark, that the nation had been satisfied from 1623 to 1664, that is, forty-one years, with only two editions of the works of Shakspeare, which probably did not together make one thousand copies.
Página 1 - It is with great propriety that subtlety, which in its original import means exility of particles, is taken in its metaphorical meaning for nicety of distinction. Those writers who lay on the watch for novelty could have little hope of greatness; for great things cannot have escaped former observation.
Página 184 - Towards the latter end of this month, September, Charles will begin to recover his perfect health, according to his nativity, which, casting it myself, I am sure is true, and all things hitherto have happened accordingly to the very time that I predicted them : I hope at the same time to recover more health, according to my age.