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affection appear attention beautiful become believe benevolence Bible blessing called cause character Christian Church considered continue conversion daughter death desire devoted died distinguished Duchess de Broglie earth efforts employed enjoyed Europe excellent fact faith father feel felt flower follow France French friends gave give greatly hand happiness heart hope husband important impressions influence interest Italy JOHN King kingdom labour ladies less lived Madame manner marriage means memoir mind ministers Missions Monod mother natural needed never occurred once Paris passed perhaps period persons piety pious poor possess prayer present promotion Protestant received religion religious render residence respecting returned rich Rumpff School Scriptures seemed simple society spent spirit Staël sufferings Switzerland TAYLOR thing tion true truly truth volume whilst wife woman York
Side 56 - Charge them that are rich in this world, that they be not high-minded, nor trust in uncertain riches, but in the living God, who giveth us richly all things to enjoy ; that they do good, that they be rich in good works, ready to distribute, willing to communicate, laying up in store for themselves a good foundation against the time to come, that they may lay hold on eternal life.
Side 35 - Thus to relieve the wretched was his pride, And e'en his failings leaned to virtue's side ; But in his duty prompt at every call, He watched and wept, he prayed and felt for all; And, as a bird each fond endearment tries To tempt its new-fledged offspring to the skies, He tried each art, reproved each dull delay, Allured to brighter worlds, and led the way.
Side 116 - Redeemer is laid. 2 Cold on His cradle the dew-drops are shining ; Low lies His head with the beasts of the stall : Angels adore Him in slumber reclining, Maker, and Monarch, and Saviour of all.
Side 53 - ... vanish; and throws over the decay, the destruction of existence, the most gorgeous of all lights; awakens life even in death, and from corruption and decay calls up beauty and divinity: makes an instrument of torture and of shame the ladder of ascent to paradise; and, far above all combinations of earthly hopes, calls up the most delightful visions of palms and amaranths, the gardens of the blest, the security of everlasting joys, where the sensualist and the sceptic view only gloom, decay, annihilation,...
Side 52 - I envy no quality of the mind or intellect in others ; not genius, power, wit, or fancy : but, if I could choose what would be most delightful, and, I believe, most useful to me, I should prefer a firm religious belief to every other blessing; for it makes life a discipline of goodness — creates new hopes, when all earthly hopes vanish ; and throws over the decay, the destruction of existence, the most gorgeous of all lights ; awakens life even in death, and from corruption and decay calls up beauty...
Side 33 - ... persisted in, as to be interwoven with our very make, so as to become as it were a part of ourselves ; and shall that knowledge which is to make us
Side 134 - The love of Christ constraineth us, because we thus judge, that if one died for all, then were all dead; and that He died for all, that they who live, should not henceforth live unto themselves, but unto Him who died for them, and rose again.
Side 134 - Jones was greatly favored in the subject of his narrative ; and he has wrought up his materials with great skill and judgment. Nothing has been inserted, which would have been better omitted ; and nothing appears to be wanting, which was necessary to a just appreciation of her character. We unhesitatingly commend this Memoir to all females, in all ranks of society. The most refined and best educated will rise from its perusal, improved in literary taste, intellectual expansion, and correct thinking...
Side 134 - works by love, purifies the heart, and overcomes the world.
Side 139 - Taylor was in many respects an extraordinary woman ; and her biographer has performed his task in a style of great excellence. The narrative of her conviction and contrition, which is here given, is deeply affecting and instructive, by reason of its protracted character, as well as the circumstances which kept her so long without the "joy in believing," which she afterwards found to have been her privilege.