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applied bear become believe bring called causes certainly Christian church claims close common connection considered continually contrary derived distinction doubt early employed England English entirely etymology example existed express fact feeling follow French further German give given Greek ground guage hand heart hold honor human important instance instruction interest invented Italy kind knowledge land language later Latin least lecture less light living manner matter meaning merely mind moral nature never Norman observe once opposites originally ourselves pass past perhaps period person possess present properly race reference regard relation ruling Saxon seek sense signify single sometimes speak spelling spirit strong sure synonyms term things thought tion tongue trace true truth turned witness word writer
Sivu 20 - And out of the ground the LORD God formed every beast of the field, and every fowl of the air; and brought them unto Adam to see what he would call them: and whatsoever Adam called every living creature, that was the name thereof.
Sivu 56 - Woe unto them that call evil good, and good evil ; that put darkness for light, and light for darkness ; that put bitter for sweet, and sweet for bitter...
Sivu 35 - ... this sadder and sterner estimate of man's moral and spiritual condition. How else shall we explain this long catalogue of words, having all to do with sin, or with sorrow, or with both? How came they there? We may be quite sure that they were not invented without being TOKENS OF SIN IN LANGUAGE. 39 needed, that they have each a correlative in the world of realities. I open the first letter of the alphabet; what means this "ah...
Sivu 3 - A language will often be wiser, not merely than the vulgar, but even than the wisest of those who speak it. Being like amber in its efficacy to circulate the electric spirit of truth, it is also like amber in embalming and preserving the relics of ancient wisdom, although one is not seldom puzzled to decipher its contents.
Sivu 13 - Have threshed out of us our vain affections; Till those corruptions which do misbecome us Are by Thy sacred Spirit winnowed from us; Until from us the straw of worldly treasures, Till all the dusty chaff of empty pleasures, Yea, till His flail upon us He doth lay, To thresh the husk of this our flesh away; And leave the soul uncovered; nay, yet more, Till God shall make our very spirit poor, We shall not up to highest wealth aspire; But then we shall; and that is my desire.
Sivu 30 - King : then shall we often stand in surprise and in something of shame, while we behold the great spiritual realities which underlie our common speech, the marvellous truths which we have been witnessing for in our words, but, it may be, witnessing against in our lives. And as you will not find, for so I venture to promise, that this study of words will be a dull one when you undertake it yourselves, as little need you fear that it will prove dull and unattractive when you seek to make your own gains...
Sivu 9 - ... like ours, where so many words are derived from other languages, there are few modes of instruction more useful or more amusing than that of accustoming young people to seek for the etymology or primary meaning of the words they use. There are cases in which more knowledge of more value may be conveyed by the history of a word than by the history of a campaign.
Sivu 17 - ... man was synonymous not merely with a man of the conquering German race, but was an epithet applied to a person possessed of certain high moral qualities, which for the most part appertained to, and were found only in, men of that stock; and thus in men's daily intercourse, when they speak of a person as being " frank," or when they use the words
Sivu 29 - The mighty moral instincts which have been working in the popular mind have found therein their unconscious voice ; and the single kinglier spirits, that have looked deeper into the heart of things, have oftentimes gathered up all they have seen into some one word, which they have launched upon the world, and with which they have enriched it forever — making, in that new word, a new region of thought, to be henceforward, in some sort, the common heritage of all.