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American appeared Boston called cents Century chapter character Charles Chicago cloth College complete Congress contains course criticism DIAL discussion edition England English fact feeling French George German gilt top given gives hand Henry idea Illus Illustrated important includes interest Introduction issued Italy James John King known less letters Library literary literature living Macmillan means Messrs method mind Miss nature never Notes novel original period play poems political popular portrait present printed Professor published question reader recent Review Science seems shows social Society Sons story style things thought tion translation uncut United University vols volume whole write written York young
Side 11 - It follows from these views that no State upon its own mere motion can lawfully get out of the Union ; that resolves and ordinances to that effect are legally void ; and that acts of violence, within any State or States, against the authority of the \ United States, are insurrectionary or revolutionary, according to circumstances.
Side 77 - ... the fret and fever, derision and disaster, that may press in the wake of the strongest passion known to humanity...
Side 82 - BRIGHT is the ring of words When the right man rings them, Fair the fall of songs When the singer sings them. Still they are carolled and said— On wings they are carried— After the singer is dead And the maker buried.
Side 76 - Lang.— A MONK OF FIFE : a Romance of the Days of Jeanne D'Arc. Done into English, from the Manuscript in the Scots College of Ratisbon, by ANDREW LANG.
Side 239 - To the Constitution of the United States the term sovereign is totally unknown. There is but one place where it could have been used with propriety. But, even in that place it would not, perhaps, have comported with the delicacy of those who ordained and established that Constitution. They might have announced themselves "sovereign" people of the United States: But serenely conscious of the fact, they avoided the ostentatious declaration.
Side 366 - I confess," the author goes on to say, " that I do not see why the very existence of an invisible world may not in part depend on the personal response which any one of us may make to the religious appeal. God himself, in short, may draw vital strength and increase of very being from our fidelity.
Side 301 - This is the ship of pearl, which, poets feign, Sails the unshadowed main, — The venturous bark that flings On the sweet summer wind its purpled wings In gulfs enchanted, where the siren sings, And coral reefs lie bare, Where the cold sea-maids rise to sun their streaming hair. Its webs of living gauze no more unfurl; Wrecked is the ship of pearl!
Side 361 - Its object shall be the literary study and promotion of the arts pertaining to the production of books, including the occasional publication of books designed to illustrate, promote and encourage those arts...