Ivors, Bind 2


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Side 49 - Ein edler Mensch kann einem engen Kreise Nicht seine Bildung danken. Vaterland Und Welt muß auf ihn wirken. Ruhm und Tadel Muß er ertragen lernen. Sich und andre Wird er gezwungen recht zu kennen.
Side 285 - If he is with us, we need fear none of the storms of life ; for he will keep us in them all, and bring us safely through " the waves of this troublesome world, to the land of everlasting life.
Side 344 - Sweet is the infant's waking smile, And sweet the old man's rest — But middle age by no fond wile, No soothing calm is blest. Still in the world's hot restless gleam She plies her weary task, While vainly for some pleasant dream Her wandering glances ask.
Side 345 - I must nevertheless place it in a very different point of view from that in which it has been pictured by my honourable friend.
Side 218 - Thinking won't help you," said Susan. " I know that; nothing will, unless Susan, I wish you would tell me about yourself; I should understand then." " I can't talk of myself," was Susan's reply ; and she turned away, and walked to the other end of the room. In another moment, however, she came back again, and said, " I don't mean to be unkind, Helen ; but it is so different with me from what it is with IVORS.
Side 49 - Ruhm und Tadel Muss er ertragen lernen. Sich und andre Wird er gezwungen recht zu kennen. Ihn Wiegt nicht die Einsamkeit mehr schmeichelnd ein. Es will der Feind — es darf der Freund nicht schonen; Dann iibt der Jungling streitend seine Krafte, Fiihlt was er ist, und fiihlt sich bald ein Mann; Es bildet ein Talent sich in der Stille, Sich ein Charakter in dem Strom der Welt.
Side 110 - Scott had, however, in all likelihood, digested his agony during the solitary ride in the Highlands to which Miss Cranstoun's last letter alludes.
Side 318 - But I indulged them. I ought to have seen. I was blind, because I wished it," continued Susan : " and now — oh ! mamma, mamma ! if they were not sinful then, they are now; and I have them, I can't escape from them." She covered her face with her hands. " My child! the future must be left to God. I have no misgivings. It would be a wicked want of faith to doubt that He will enable you to overcome everything. You have done so, already. He sees, and I see, that you have acted nobly.
Side 219 - ... me distinctly, as a feeling of religion, was that one which I mentioned just now, —I mean, that God would be pleased with me if I tried to do right. I had it when I was a very little child, even before I could understand all that has been done for us. It was the first thought that came home to me personally, and that, I dare say, is the reason why I dwell so much upon it. Of course people may say that it is not the ground of our love, and I know it is not; but I am sure, as regards myself,...
Side 218 - After an instant she went on more composedly. " I can't tell how that feeling grew up. You know religion has always been part of our lives; it was mixed up with our idea of mamma: •when we loved her, we could not help loving what she did ; and so it came to us without any effort; and what you call formalisms were as natural to us as getting up in the morning, and going to bed, and...

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