Brownson's Quarterly Review, المجلد 3

الغلاف الأمامي
Orestes Augustus Brownson
Benjamin H. Greene, 1849
 

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الصفحة 168 - Let every soul," says the blessed Apostle Paul, the Doctor of the Gentiles, " be subject to the higher powers ; for there is no power but from God ; and those that are, are ordained of God. Therefore he that resisteth power resisteth the ordinance of God Wherefore be subject of necessity, not
الصفحة 328 - Blessed be the hour, The time, the clime, the spot, where I so oft Have felt that moment in its fullest power Sink o'er the earth so beautiful and soft, While swung the deep bell in the distant tower, Or the faint, dying day-hymn stole aloft, And not
الصفحة 281 - So he tossed him a piece of gold in scorn. " The leper raised not the gold from the dust: ' Better to me the poor man's crust, Better the blessing of the poor, Though I turn me empty from his door; That is no true alms which the hand can hold; He gives nothing but worthless gold Who gives from a sense of
الصفحة 282 - Sir Launfal awoke, as from a swound : — ' The Grail in my castle here is found ! Hang my idle armour up on the wall, Let it be the spider's banquet-hall; He must be fenced with stronger mail Who would seek and find the Holy Grail.
الصفحة 281 - But he who gives a slender mite, And gives to that which is out of sight, That thread of the all-sustaining Beauty Which runs through all and doth all unite,— The hand cannot clasp the whole of his alms, The heart outstretches its eager palms, For a god goes with it and makes it store To the soul that was starving in darkness before.'
الصفحة 333 - Christian soul! from this world, in the name of God, the Father Almighty, who created thee ; in the name of Jesus Christ, the Son of God, who suffered for thee; in the name of the Holy Ghost, who
الصفحة 279 - so slight) of the following poem is my own, and, to serve its purposes, I have enlarged the circle of competition in search of the miraculous cup in such a manner as to include, not only other persons than the heroes
الصفحة 292 - is the history of benevolence, gratitude, and toleration. The Roman Catholics, who were oppressed by the laws of England, were sure to find a peaceful asylum in the quiet harbours of the Chesapeake; and there, too, Protestants were sheltered from Protestant intolerance.'
الصفحة 522 - are not only inexact in their significance, never measuring the truth or giving its precise equivalent, but they always affirm something which is false, or contrary to the truth intended. They impute form to that which is really out of form. They are related to the truth only as form to spirit,—
الصفحة 281 - did shrink and crawl, And midway its leap his heart stood still Like a frozen waterfall; For this man, so foul and bent of stature,

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