House of Commons Papers, Volume 30, Part 2

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Page 201 - What though the field be lost? All is not lost; the unconquerable will, And study of revenge, immortal hate, And courage never to submit or yield: And what is else not to be overcome?
Page 216 - As the bird by wandering, as the swallow by flying, so the curse causeless shall not come.
Page 212 - May have broken the woof of my tent's thin roof, The stars peep behind her and peer; And I laugh to see them whirl and flee, Like a swarm of golden bees, When I widen the rent in my wind-built tent...
Page 213 - Slow sinks, more lovely ere his race be run, Along Morea's hills the setting sun: Not, as in northern climes, obscurely bright, But one unclouded blaze of living light!
Page 625 - ... such inmate, nor shall authorize the education of any child in such workhouse in any religious creed other than that professed by the parents or surviving parent of such child, and to which such parents or parent shall object, or, in the case of an orphan, to which the godfather or godmother of such orphan shall so object...
Page 252 - the Government School of Mines, and of Science applied to the Arts...
Page 358 - Nature has labelled all the hosts of species that spring from her teeming bosom. Every one of these bears inscribed upon it the uses to which it may be applied, the dangers to be apprehended from it, or the virtues with which it has been endowed. The language in which they are written is not indeed human ; it is in the living hieroglyphics of the Almighty, which the skill of man is permitted to interpret. The key to their meaning lies enveloped in the folds of the Natural System, and is to be found...
Page 219 - Where now shall I go, poor, forsaken, and blind? Can I find one to guide me, so faithful and kind? To my sweet native village, so far, far away, I can never more return with my poor dog Tray. 18* THE WOUNDED HUSSAR. ALONE, to the banks of the dark-rolling Danube, . Fair Adelaide hied when the battle was o'er :
Page 211 - Of all that live, and move, and breathe, Man only rises o'er his birth ; He looks above, around, beneath, At once the heir of heaven and earth : Force, cunning, speed, which Nature gave The various tribes throughout her plan, Life to enjoy, from death to save, — These are the lowest powers of Man. From strength to strength he travels on : He leaves the lingering brute behind : And when a few short years are gone, He soars, a disembodied mind : Beyond the grave, his course sublime Destined through...
Page 441 - ... it will not be out of place to give a brief account of the process of manufacture.

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