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amount appears arrived authority believe Bengal British brought Calcutta called carried cause character charge chief Christian Church circumstances Company conduct consideration considered continued cost Council course Court death direct Dost doubt duty effect England English established European fact force give given Government hand head Herat hope Impey importance India interest judge justice Khan Kiernander labours land less letter Lord Mahommed manner March means miles mind Mission missionary moral native nature never object officers once opinion parties pass Persian persons political possession present principle probably proposed question railway readers reason received reference regard remarks Report respect river rule rupees salt sent Society soon Supreme Court taken thing tion trade truth whole
Стр. xxxviii - Heaven first taught letters for some wretch's aid, Some banish'd lover, or some captive maid; They live, they speak, they breathe what love inspires, Warm from the soul, and faithful to its fires ; The virgin's wish without her fears impart, Excuse the blush, and pour out all the heart, Speed the soft intercourse from soul to soul, And waft a sigh from Indus to the Pole.
Стр. xl - Nay, do not think I flatter ; For what advancement may I hope from thee, That no revenue hast but thy good spirits, To feed and clothe thee ? Why should the poor be flatter'd ? No, let the candied tongue lick absurd pomp, And crook the pregnant hinges of the knee Where thrift may follow fawning.
Стр. 175 - No man that warreth entangleth himself with the affairs of this life ; that he may please him who hath chosen him to be a soldier.5 And if a man also strive for masteries, yet is he not crowned, except he strive lawfully.
Стр. 448 - THIS is true liberty, when freeborn men, Having to advise the public, may speak free ; Which he who can, and will, deserves high praise ; Who neither can, nor will, may hold his peace ; What can be juster in a state than this ? FROM HORACE.
Стр. 51 - You have eaten my salt," he said, " these thirteen years. If, as is too plain, you are resolved to seek a new master, grant me but one favour in requital for that long period of maintenance and kindness — enable me to die with honour. Stand by the brother of Futteh Khan...
Стр. 448 - This is true Liberty, when free-born Men, Having to advise the Public, may speak free, Which he who can, and will, deserv's high praise; Who neither can nor will, may hold his peace, What can be juster in a state then this?
Стр. 502 - I suffer beyond mea' sure by the present contest, and my spirits are, at times, so ' depressed as to affect my health. I feel an injury done me by ' a man for whom I have borne a sincere and steady friendship ' during more than thirty years, and to whose support I was, at ' one time, indebted for the safety of my fortune, honour and re' putation, with a ten-fold sensibility.
Стр. 503 - Neither was it mine adversary that did magnify himself against me; for then peradventure I would have hid myself from him : 14 But it was even thou, my companion, my guide, and mine own familiar friend.
Стр. 36 - I like, kick him out, or anything; but I stood too much in fear of Vattel to do any such thing; and since he was so friendly to us, said I, give me the letters the agent has brought ; all of which he surrendered sharp ; and I sent an express at once to my Lord A., with a confidential letter to the Governor...
Стр. xxvi - Whom shall he teach knowledge? and whom shall he make to understand doctrine ? them that are weaned from the milk, and drawn from the breasts. For precept must be upon precept, precept upon precept ; line upon line, line upon line ; here a little, and there a little...