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Around the World: A Narrative of a Voyage in the East India ..., Volume 2
Affichage du livre entier - 1840
American appeared Arab Arabia arrived attend attractive beautiful become body Bombay called captain caste certainly CHAPTER close common course customs dark deck deep east English entered eyes feel feet five four front garden half hands head heart Hindoo hold hour hundred India interest island kind land light living look manner master meet miles morning mountain Muscat native nature nearly never night notice object officers once palace party passed Persian person port present Quaker reader rock sail sailors says scene seemed seen ship shore side slaves soon stand stood street sultan T'hags taken thing thought thousand tion tree turned whole wind wine young
Page 71 - THE groves were God's first temples. Ere man learned To hew the shaft, and lay the architrave. And spread the roof above them, — ere he framed The lofty vault, to gather and roll back The sound of anthems ; in the darkling wood, Amidst the cool and silence, he knelt down, And offered to the Mightiest solemn thanks And supplication.
Page 76 - It is a fearful thing To stand upon the beetling verge, and see Where storm and lightning, from that huge gray wall, Have tumbled down vast blocks, and at the base Dashed them in fragments, and to lay thine ear Over the dizzy depth, and hear the sound Of winds that struggle with the woods below, Come up like ocean murmurs.
Page 66 - STRANGER, if thou hast learned a truth which needs No school of long experience, that the world Is full of guilt and misery, and hast seen Enough of all its sorrows, crimes, and cares, To tire thee of it, enter this wild wood And view the haunts of Nature.
Page 139 - To sit on rocks, to muse o'er flood and fell, To slowly trace the forest's shady scene, Where things that own not man's dominion dwell, And mortal foot hath ne'er, or rarely, been ; To climb the trackless mountain all unseen, With the wild flock that never needs a fold ; Alone o'er steeps and foaming falls to lean ; This is not solitude ; 'tis but to hold Converse with Nature's charms, and view her stores unroll'd.
Page 72 - Go forth, under the open sky, and list To Nature's teachings, while from all around— Earth and her waters, and the depths of air— Comes a still voice...
Page 263 - Burn all the statutes and their shelves ; They stir us up against our kind ; And worse, against ourselves. " We have a passion, make a law, Too false to guide us or control ! And for the law itself we fight 'In bitterness of soul. " And, puzzled, blinded thus, we lose Distinctions that are plain and few : These find I graven on my heart : That tells me what to do.
Page 306 - Whate'er is best administer'd is best: For modes of faith, let graceless zealots fight; His can't be wrong whose life is in .the right : In faith and hope the world will disagree, But all mankind's concern is charity: All must be false that thwart this one great end ; And all of God, that bless mankind, or mend.
Page 229 - Tis greatly wise to talk with our past hours ; And ask them, what report they bore to heaven ; And how they might have borne more welcome news.
Page 226 - And unto such of your slaves as desire a written instrument allowing them to redeem themselves on paying a certain sum, write one, if ye know good in them; and give them of the riches of God, which he hath given you.