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able appear authority become believe better British called carried cause character Christian Church close comes course Darrell desire doubt effect existence eyes face fact faith feeling French give Government ground hand head heart hour human idea India interest Italian Italy Japan Japanese Journal kind king Lady land late least leave less light literature living look matter means ment mind native nature never once pass perhaps periodical person poor practical present question race reader reason regard respect rest seemed seen sent side speak spirit stand thing thought tion true turn whole wish writing
Seite 101 - And it is our further will that, so far as may be, our subjects, of whatever race or creed, be freely and impartially admitted to offices in our service, the duties of which they may be qualified, by their education, ability, and integrity, duly to discharge.
Seite 94 - We desire no extension of our present territorial possessions ; and while we will permit no aggression upon our dominions, or our rights, to be attempted with impunity, we shall sanction no encroachment on those of others. We shall respect the rights, dignity, and honour of native princes as our own, and we desire that they, as well as our own subjects, should enjoy that prosperity and that social advancement which can only be secured by internal peace and good government.
Seite 511 - Nay, take my life and all; pardon not that. You take my house, when you do take the prop That doth sustain my house ; you take my life, When you do take the means whereby I live.
Seite 446 - I know what the men like — a poor soft, as 'ud simper at 'em like the pictur o' the sun, whether they did right or wrong, an' say thank you for a kick, an' pretend she didna know which end she stood uppermost, till her husband told her. That's what a man wants in a wife, mostly ; he wants to make sure o' one- fool as 'ull tell him he's wise.
Seite 141 - If time be heavy on your hands, Are there no beggars at your gate, Nor any poor about your lands ? Oh ! teach the orphan boy to read, Or teach the orphan girl to sew, Pray heaven for a human heart, And let the foolish yeoman go.
Seite 105 - Philosophy, of which he was a distinguished teacher, declares first : That all things which we see or work with in this Earth, especially we ourselves and all persons, are as a kind of vesture or sensuous Appearance : that under all there lies, as the essence of them, what he calls the ' Divine Idea of the World ;' this is the Reality which ' lies at the bottom of all Appearance.
Seite 103 - We deeply lament the evils and misery which have been brought upon India by the acts of ambitious men, who have deceived their countrymen by false reports, and led them into open rebellion. Our power has been shown by the suppression of that rebellion in the field ; we desire to show our mercy by pardoning the offences of those who have been thus misled, but who desire to return to the path of duty.
Seite 428 - Firmly relying Ourselves on the truth of Christianity, and acknowledging with gratitude the solace of religion, WE disclaim alike the Right and the Desire to impose Our convictions on any of Our subjects.
Seite 98 - We hold Ourselves bound to the Natives of Our Indian Territories by the same obligations of Duty which bind Us to all Our other Subjects ; and those Obligations, by the Blessing of Almighty God, We shall faithfully and conscientiously fulfil.
Seite 39 - And there hath been thy bane; there is a fire And motion of the soul which will not dwell In its own narrow being, but aspire Beyond the fitting medium of desire; And but once kindled, quenchless evermore, Preys upon high adventure, nor can tire Of aught but rest: a fever at the core, Fatal to him who bears; to all who ever bore.