What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Diary of a Tour Through Southern India, Egypt, and Palestine, in the Years ...
Sir Digby Mackworth
No preview available - 2019
Diary of a Tour Through Southern India, Egypt, and Palestine: In the Years ...
No preview available - 2009
accompanied ancient appearance Arab arrived beautiful believe blessing British brought built Cairo called camels Christian Church close continued conversation covered Cross deep distance Egypt English entered European exist eyes Father February feel feet five foot four further ground half hands hill Holy hope horses hundred Indian inhabitants interesting it's Jerusalem kind land late latter leave light lives March means meet miles morning Mount mountains native nature nearly never night Nile o'clock officers once passed persons pleased poor present principal probably Rajah reached received remained remarkable Resident river road rock ruins sand seemed seen sent side soon stone Syrian thing tion told took town travellers Turkish Turks usual village walk walls whole wild young
Page 136 - For I know that my redeemer liveth, and that he shall stand at the latter day upon the earth: And though after my skin worms destroy this body, yet in my flesh shall I see God: Whom I shall see for myself, and mine eyes shall behold, and not another ; though my reins be consumed within me.
Page 287 - Then the fire of the Lord fell and consumed the burnt sacrifice and the wood and the stones and the dust, and licked up the water that was in the trench. And when all the people saw it they fell on their faces and they said, "The Lord, he is the God; the Lord, he is the God.
Page 134 - For what is our hope or joy or crown of rejoicing ? are not even ye in the presence of our Lord Jesus Christ at his coming ? For ye are our glory and joy.
Page 6 - There, said they, is mount Zion, the heavenly Jerusalem, the innumerable company of Angels, and the Spirits of just men made perfect.
Page 41 - ... with orders, rendered unnecessary by the awakened pride of the sentries themselves, to be more than usually watchful. The inhabitants, through the means of the native servants, heard that their skill in thieving was set at nought, and their vanity was proportionably piqued. Next morning, the officers rising early, missed nothing, and began to exult in their security, when one of the Serjeants arrived, with shame and dismay pictured on his countenance, and informed them that the whole of the arms...
Page 82 - Liturgy in the same language; and then preached a short sermon to them, on the ninth verse of the fourth chapter of the First Epistle of St. John. During the sermon, contrary to their usual custom, they were all attention, and crowded one upon another, in order to get nearer to the preacher. The catanars appeared particularly struck, as much with the novelty as with the interest of the scene ; for this was the first sermon which they had ever heard, it not being the custom among them to preach.
Page 41 - Some years ago, a detachment of the King's artillery, intending to halt there for the night, was advised of this propensity of the natives, and recommended to be well on their guard against it. The two officers in charge of the detachment, as well as the men, ridiculed and scorned the idea of these poor wretches (such they seemed to be) being able to rob the King's artillery, but took the precaution of placing sentries over all the tents, and a double one at that of the quarter-guard, with orders,...
Page 69 - ... should be all unquestionably pious men : surely it is an earnest that His blessing will attend their labours. In order to prevent confusion, and increase their mutual efficiency, they have, at Mr. Fenn's suggestion, each taken a separate line of usefulness. Mr. Fenn superintends the college and its concerns ; Mr. Baker, the schools ; and Mr. Bailey translates, preaches, and visits the churches. By this excellent regulation, each becomes better master of the business in his own appointed line...
Page 69 - ... they seldom do in a direct manner, as their object is rather to let improvements spring from their suggestions, acting on the gradually increasing light of his own mind.
Page 65 - After a five hour's sail and row, through a country very similar in appearance to that between Quilon and Aleppie, we came in sight of the several houses of the Missionaries at Cotyam, erected on some rising grounds at no great distance from each other ; and soon after we discovered an ancient church on our right hand, in a romantic situation among the trees, and slightly elevated above the valley, through which flows the stream we were ascending.