Chambers's Edinburgh journal, conducted by W. Chambers. [Continued as] Chambers's Journal of popular literature, science and arts

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1885
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Page 33 - Amen : A second he took she departed what then ? He married and buried a third with Amen. Thus his joys and his sorrows were Treble but then His Voice was deep Bass as he sung out Amen. On the Horn he could blow as well as most men So his Horn was exalted in blowing Amen.
Page 32 - Regiment of Foot, In different parts of Europe, And in the year 1745, fought under the command Of the Duke of Cumberland, At the Battle of Fontenoy, Where she received a Bayonet Wound in her arm.
Page 264 - Speak unto the children of Israel, that they turn and encamp before Pi-hahiroth, between Migdol and the sea, over against Baal-zephon: before it shall ye encamp by the sea.
Page 121 - Dearly as I love the open air, I cannot regret the mediaeval days. I do not wish them back again ; I would sooner fight in the foremost ranks of Time. Nor do we need them, for the spirit of nature stays, and will always be here, no matter to how high a pinnacle of thought the human mind may attain ; still the sweet air, and the hills, and the sea, and the sun, will always be with us.
Page 179 - If a person, immediately after swallowing a solution of a crystalline salt, which tasted purely and strongly acid, is attacked with burning in the throat, then with burning in the stomach, vomiting particularly of bloody matter, imperceptible pulse, and excessive languor, and dies in half an hour, or still more in twenty, fifteen, or ten minutes, I do not know any fallacy which can interfere with the conclusion, that oxalic acid was the cause of death.
Page 342 - Provided that nothing in this section contained shall extend to any second marriage contracted elsewhere than in England and Ireland by any other than a subject of Her Majesty, or to any person marrying a second time whose husband or wife shall have been continually absent from such person for the space of seven years then last past, and shall not have been known by such person to be living within that time...
Page 345 - We were, — a man that writes for Lord Royston ; a man that writes for Dr. Burton of York ; a third that writes for the Emperor of Germany, or Dr. Pocock, for he speaks the worst English I ever heard ; Dr.
Page 33 - Westminster fedd me, Cambridge sped me, my Sister wed me,* Study taught me, Living sought me, Learning brought me, Kendal caught me, Labour pressed me, sickness distressed me, Death oppressed me, and grave possessed me, God first gave me, Christ did save me, Earth did crave me, and Heaven would have me.
Page 259 - ... difficulty. In general, there is a complete harmony in all his parts. His senses are good but not too delicate ; his pulse is slow and regular.
Page 32 - Here lies entombed one Roger Morton, Whose sudden death was early brought on ; Trying one day Ins corn to mow off, The razor slipped and cut his toe off...

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