The new encyclopędia; or, Universal dictionary ofarts and sciences, Volume 4
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afterwards alfo ancient animal appear blind blood body born branches bread break bridge called calyx carried church cloth colour common confifts contains continued covered died Dryden earth entered equal falt fame fays feated feeds feems feet feveral fhould fide fire firft flowers fmall fome fometimes foon fpecies France French fruit fuch genera give given ground grow hand head heat Italy kind king laft land leaf leaves length live male manner matter means method miles moft nature never obferved perfon pieces plants principles produced proper quantity received river roots Shakespeare taken thefe theſe thing thofe tion town trees turn uſed village whofe whole wood
Page 257 - I do set my bow in the cloud, and it shall be for a token of a covenant between me and the earth.
Page 26 - To live a life half dead, a living death, And buried; but, O yet more miserable! Myself my sepulchre, a moving grave...
Page 184 - And the LORD said furthermore unto him, Put now thine hand into thy bosom. And he put his hand into his bosom: and when he took it out, behold, his hand was leprous as snow.
Page 310 - ... twelve oxen, three looking toward the north, and three looking toward the west, and three looking toward the south, and three looking toward the east : and the sea was set above upon them, and all their hinder parts were inward. 26 And it was an hand breadth thick, and the brim thereof was wrought like the brim of a cup, with flowers of lilies : it contained two thousand baths.
Page 363 - I have mentioned mathematics as a way to settle in the mind a habit of reasoning closely and in train; not that I think it necessary that all men should be deep mathematicians, but that, having got the way of reasoning, which that study necessarily brings the mind to, they might be able to transfer it to other parts of knowledge, as they shall have occasion.
Page 21 - But earthlier happy is the rose distill'd Than that which, withering on the virgin thorn, Grows, lives, and dies in single blessedness.
Page 68 - Awake : the morning shines, and the fresh field Calls us ; we lose the prime to mark how spring Our tender plants, how blows the citron grove, What drops the myrrh, and what the balmy reed, How nature paints her colours, how the bee Sits on the bloom extracting liquid sweet.
Page 170 - The youngest son, therefore, who continues latest with the father, is naturally the heir of his house, the rest being already provided for. And thus we find that among many other northern nations, it was the...
Page 47 - Small causes are sufficient to make a man uneasy when great ones are not in the way ; for want of a block he will stumble at a straw.
Page 92 - Being once asked by a friend, who had often admired his patience under great provocations, whether he knew what it was to be angry, and by what means he had so entirely suppressed that impetuous and ungovernable passion? he answered, with the utmost frankness and sincerity, that he was naturally quick of resentment, but that he had by daily prayer and meditation, at length attained to this mastery over himself.