The British Critic: A New Review, Volume 35

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F. and C. Rivington, 1810 - English literature

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Page 153 - Scriptures; and that he was buried, and that he rose again the third day according to the Scriptures; and that he was seen of Cephas, then of the twelve; after that he was seen of above five hundred brethren at once; of whom the greater part remain unto this present, but some are fallen asleep. After that he was seen of James; then of all the apostles. And last of all he was seen of me also, as of one born out of due time.
Page 196 - My son, fear thou the LORD and the king : and meddle not with them that are given to change...
Page 307 - Judge therefore yourselves, brethren, that ye be not judged of the LORD ; repent you truly for your sins past; have a lively and stedfast faith in CHRIST our SAVIOUR ; amend your lives, and be in perfect charity with all men; so shall ye be meet partakers of those holy mysteries.
Page 631 - Blake, under whose auspices and command he had performed the most creditable services of his life, but in the trial of Argyle, produced letters of friendship and confidence, to take away the life of a nobleman, the zeal and cordiality of whose co-operation with him, proved by such documents, was the chief ground of his execution...
Page 325 - He gave this and the Prophecies of the Old Testament, not to gratify men's curiosities by enabling them to foreknow things, but that after they were fulfilled they might be interpreted by the event, and his own Providence, not the Interpreters, be x then manifested thereby to the world.
Page 92 - Typographical antiquities; or The history of printing in England, Scotland and Ireland containing memoirs of our ancient printers, and a register of the books printed by them. Begun by the late Joseph Ames...
Page 249 - ... such as, to avoid the horrid fate of their friends around them, prepared to disappoint the plague of its prey, by terminating their own existence. ' The habits and lives of these devoted people, which provided not to-day for the wants of to-morrow, must have heightened the pains of such an affliction, by leaving them not only without remedy, but even without alleviation.
Page 581 - Though now arraign'd, he read with some delight; Because he seems to chew the cud again, When his broad comment makes the text too plain; And teaches more in one explaining page, Than all the double meanings of the stage.
Page 136 - While he spake these things unto them, behold, there came a certain ruler, and worshipped him, saying, My daughter is even now dead : but come and lay thy hand upon her, and she shall live.
Page 552 - I go to prepare a place for you, that where I am, ye may be also.

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