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alliteration allowed appear authority become believe Bengal body British Calcutta called cause character Christian Church civil common Company consequence considered course Court death direct divine duties East effect English equally established European existence fact faith feeling give Government hand Hindu human important improvement India institution interest Judge King knowledge known land language latter learned least less light literature living Lord Magistrate marriage means measure mind Minister Missionary moral native nature never object observed officers once opinion original Oude party passed period Persian persons Police possessed practical present principles provinces question reason received regard religion religious render Resident respect Rupees Sanskrit society spirit success thing tion true truth universe Vedas whole
Side 226 - But seek ye FIRST the kingdom of God and his righteousness, and all other things shall be added unto you ? Dare you believe this promise or not ? I DARE : and will act accordingly, by God's assistance.
Side 15 - Being filled with all unrighteousness, fornication, wickedness, covetousness, maliciousness; full of envy, murder, debate, deceit, malignity; whisperers, Backbiters, haters of God, despiteful, proud, boasters, inventors of evil things, disobedient to parents, Without understanding, covenantbreakers, without natural affection, implacable, unmerciful...
Side 15 - Professing themselves to be wise, they became fools, And changed the glory of the incorruptible God into an image made like to corruptible man, and to birds, and four-footed beasts, and creeping things.
Side xxi - And it would be a most easy task to prove to him, that not only the language of a large portion of every good poem, even of the most elevated character, must necessarily, except with reference to the metre, in no respect differ from that of good prose, but likewise that some of the most interesting parts of the best poems will be found to be strictly the language of prose when prose is well written.
Side 47 - ... this is so far from necessarily or certainly conducing to form a habit of it in him who thus employs himself, that it may harden the mind in a contrary course, and render it gradually more insensible, ie form a habit of insensibility to all moral considerations.
Side 15 - ... backbiters, haters of God, despiteful, proud, boasters, inventors of evil things, disobedient to parents, without understanding, covenant-breakers, without natural affection, implacable, unmerciful ; who knowing the judgment of God, that they which commit such things are worthy of death, not only do the same, but have pleasure in them that do. them.
Side 217 - a Brahmana, beginning and ending- a lecture of the Veda, or the recital of any holy strain, must always pronounce to himself the syllable OM ; for unless the syllable Om precede, his learning will slip away from him; and unless it follow, nothing will be retained; or that syllable being prefixed to the several names of worlds, denotes that the seven worlds are manifestations of the power, signified by that syllable.
Side 339 - Majesty's subjects from any doubt concerning the validity of marriages solemnized by a minister of the Church of England in the chapel or house of any British Ambassador or minister residing within the country to the Court of which he is accredited, or in the chapel belonging to any British factory abroad, or in the house of any British subject residing at such factory...
Side 37 - Therefore being justified by faith, we have peace with God through our Lord Jesus Christ; by whom also we have access by faith into this grace wherein we stand, and rejoice in hope of the glory of God. And not only so, but we glory in tribulations also, knowing that tribulation worketh patience; and patience, experience; and experience, hope: and hope maketh not ashamed; because the love of God is shed abroad in our hearts by the Holy Ghost which is given unto us.
Side 264 - The Sanskrit language, whatever be its antiquity, is of a wonderful structure; more perfect than the Greek, more copious than the Latin, and more exquisitely refined than either, yet bearing to both of them a stronger affinity, both in the roots of verbs and in the forms of grammar, than could possibly have been produced by accident; so strong indeed, that no philologer could examine them all...