The Pamphleteer, 第 26 卷

Abraham John Valpy
A. J. Valpy., 1826



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第 541 頁 - And the brother shall deliver up the brother to death, and the father the child: and the children shall rise up against their parents, and cause them to be put to death.
第 435 頁 - Whom a thousand years are as one day and one day as a thousand years...
第 14 頁 - that extortion, in a large sense, signifies any oppression under colour of right ; but that in a strict sense, it signifies the taking of money by any officer, by colour of his office, either where none at all is due, or not so much is due, or where it is not yet due.
第 324 頁 - Agree with thine adversary quickly, whiles thou art . in the way with him ; lest at any time the adversary deliver thee to the judge, and the judge deliver thee to the officer, and thou be cast into prison. Verily I say unto thee, Thou shalt by no means come out thence, till thou hast paid the uttermost farthing.
第 167 頁 - Yet now, the hour, the scene, the occasion known, Perhaps with equal right preferr'd his own. Of long experience in the naval art, Blunt was his speech, and naked was his heart ; Alike to him each climate, and each blast, The first in danger, in retreat the last...
第 280 頁 - I forbear to enlarge on this delicate subject. Permit me only to submit to your Majesty's consideration, whether his long imprisonment, and the confiscation of his estate, and the indigence and dispersion of his family, and the painful anxieties incident to all those circumstances, do not form an assemblage of sufferings which recommend him to the mediation of humanity?
第 266 頁 - That, as his uniform and unceasing attachment to this country has resembled that of a patriotic citizen, the United States regard him with particular affection, and will not cease to feel an interest in whatever may concern his honor and prosperity, and that their best and kindest wishes will always attend him.
第 280 頁 - It will readily occur to your Majesty, that occasions may sometimes exist, on which official considerations would constrain the chief of a nation to be silent and passive in relation even to objects which affect his sensibility, and claim his interposition as a man. Finding myself precisely in this situation at * North American Review.
第 281 頁 - Indigence and dispersion of his family, and the painful anxieties incident to all these circumstances, do not form an assemblage of sufferings, which recommend him to the mediation of Humanity? Allow me, Sir! on this occasion to be its organ ; and to entreat that he may be permitted to come to this Country on such conditions and under such restrictions, as your Majesty may think it expedient to prescribe.
第 278 頁 - ... new trial, which under the management of the ministers would of course have ended very differently from the one managed by Count Metrowsky ; but the prisoners were already beyond the limits of the Austrian Dominions. Lafayette, in the meanwhile, was thrown back into his obscure and ignominious sufferings, with hardly a hope that they could be terminated, except by his death.