The Literary Panorama and National Register, Volume 2
C. Taylor, 1815 - English literature
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DONE-p. 653 (1815) Human skeleton is a salamander.
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Page 283 - The people which sat in darkness saw great light; and to them which sat in the region and shadow of death light is sprung up.
Page 763 - I continued the pursuit till long after dark, and then discontinued it only on account of the fatigue of our troops, who had been engaged during twelve hours, and because I found myself on the same road with marshal Blucher, who assured me of his intention to follow the enemy throughout the night...
Page 517 - An Essay on the Venereal Diseases which have been confounded with Syphilis, and the symptoms which exclusively arise from that poison. Illustrated by Drawings of the Cutaneous Eruptions of true Syphilis, and the resembling Diseases. By Richard carmichael, MRIA Part II.
Page 185 - Buonaparte destroys the only legal title on which his existence depended : by appearing again in France with projects of confusion and disorder, he has deprived himself of the protection of the law, and has manifested to the universe, that there can be neither peace nor truce with him. The powers consequently declare, that Napoleon...
Page 761 - Nivelle road, we occupied the house and garden of Hougoumont, which covered the return of that flank : and in front of the left centre, we occupied the farm of La Haye Sainte. By our left we communicated with Marshal...
Page 395 - The re-establishment of the imperial throne was necessary for the happiness of the French My sweetest thought is to render it at the same time useful to the security of the repose of Europe.
Page 255 - A miracle is a violation of the laws of nature; and as a firm and unalterable experience has established these laws, the proof against a miracle, from the very nature of the fact, is as entire as any argument from experience can possibly be imagined.
Page 761 - Sombref in the morning, found all quiet, and the enemy's videttcs feU back as the patrole advanced. Neither did he attempt to molest our march to the rear, although made in the middle of the day, excepting by following, with a large body of cavalry brought from his right, the cavalry under the earl of Uxbridge.
Page 761 - Kellerman, with which he attacked our post at Les Quatre Bras. The Prussian army maintained their position with their usual gallantry and perseverance, against a great disparity of...
Page 123 - AWAKE, awake ; put on thy strength, O Zion ; Put on thy beautiful garments, O Jerusalem, the holy city: For henceforth there shall no more come into thee the uncircumcised and the unclean. Shake thyself from the dust; arise, and sit down, O Jerusalem : Loose thyself from the bands of thy neck, O captive daughter of Zion.