Translation of the Letters of a Hindoo Rajah: Written Previous To, and During the Period of His Residence in England. To which is Prefixed a Preliminary Dissertation on the History, Religion, and Manners, of the Hindoos. In Two Volumes, Nide 2
Wells and Lilly, 1819 - 530 sivua
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affection age of reason Almora amiable amusement appeared Ardent-Hall arrived astonishment Atheism Axiom Baronet beauty behold benevolent bosom brother called charms choly Christian companion conversation countenance cried daara Darnley daugh daughter degree delight Delomond Denbeigh Dewan Doctor Sceptick Doctor Severan domestick doubt Emma entertain errour exalted expected eyes favour felicity female folly fortune gentleman give glish happiness heart honour hope husband idea Idol India informed Lady Grey learned lence length letter Maandaara manner marriage melan ment mind Miss Ardent Miss Percy morning ness never object observed opinion perceive perhaps philoso philosopher pleasure poojah poor prejudices publick Puzzledorf racter Rajah religion returned scene seemed servants sight Sir Caprice Ardent sister smile soon soul sparrows spirits suffered sufficient superiour taste tears tender thing tion truth vanity Varuna virtue votaries voyage woman young Zaarmilla
Sivu 32 - I will therefore that men pray every where, lifting up holy hands, without wrath and doubting ; in like manner also, that women adorn themselves in modest apparel, with shamefacedness and sobriety, not with broidered hair, or gold, or pearls, or costly array, but (which becometh women professing godliness,) with good works.
Sivu 296 - Lakshmee be for ever to be found ! May princes, resting upon their particular duty, govern and protect the earth ! 'May the conduct of those who act , well afford pleasure to the mind ! By words alone no one is great. May he on whose diadem is a crescent,* cause prosperity to the people of the earth...
Sivu 285 - Ah ! Sir," returned Charlotte, " you know how female writers are looked down upon. The women fear, and hate; the men ridicule, and dislike them.
Sivu 172 - ... compelled to pay for any other. But in reality it includes the whole question at issue. It claims for every man the right to choose for himself his mode of worship, and form of church government, and to make himself sole judge of the nature and extent of the obedience he shall render : in other words, that every man shall do that which is right in his own eyes...
Sivu 15 - We should be careful not to divulge these nine things; age, wealth, domestic affairs, passion, medicine, devotion, gift, and injury. They say, likewise; When the frowns of fortune are excessive, and human endeavours are exerted in vain; where, but in the wilderness, can comfort be found for a poor man of sensibility. A man of nice feelings willingly encountereth death, rather than submit to poverty: a fire meeteth extinction, before it will yield to be cold.
Sivu 185 - By destroying the domestic affections, what an addition will be made to human happiness ! And when man is no longer corrupted by the tender and endearing ties of brother, sister, wife, and child, how greatly will his dispositions be meliorated.
Sivu 188 - Women 1" repeated Mr. Vapour, with a contemptuous fmile, " we (hall not then be troubled with — women. In the age of reafon, the world (hall contain only a race of men !! " Nothing could be more repugnant to the opinions of Mifs Ardent than this aflertion.
Sivu 58 - They listened with peculiar complacency to the accounts of him who " came to preach the gospel to the poor," and the hopes of his favour seemed to irradiate vvilh joy the bosom of resignation.
Sivu 285 - This may be the case with the mere mob, who receive every prejudice upon trust," rejoined Mr. Denheigh ; " but if the simplicity of your character remains unchanged — if the virtues of your heart receive no alloy from the vanity of authorship ; trust me, my dear Charlotte, you will not be- the less dear to any friend that is deserving of your love, for having employed your leisure hours in a way that is both innocent and rational.
Sivu 185 - Filial affection would, no doubt, be treated as a crime of a still deeper dye, but that, to prevent the possibility of such a breach of virtue, no man, in the age of reason, shall be able to guess who his father is, nor any woman to say to her husband, behold your son.