ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
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abuses advantage allow appear aristocracy become better called cause character church common consequences considered desire effect England English equally established evidence excellent existence fact fashion fear feelings France French friends genius give greater habits heart higher honour House human individual influence instruction interest king knowledge labour learning least legislation less live look Lord matter means mind moral nature necessary never noble observed obtain once operation opinion origin parish party passion perhaps persons philosophy political poor popular practical present principle produced question reason received reform regard religion remarkable respect result schools seems sense sentiment social society speak spirit suppose thing thought tion true truth University views virtue whole write young
الصفحة 343 - That hangs his head, and a' that ? The coward-slave, we pass him by, We dare be poor for a' that ! For a' that, and a' that, Our toils obscure, and a' that ; The rank is but the guinea stamp ; The man's the gowd for a
الصفحة 96 - ... that age) ; of the promised sight, or play ; of praised sufficiency at school. It is of mangling and clear-starching, of the price of coals, or of potatoes. The questions of the child, that should be the very outpourings of curiosity in idleness, are marked with forecast and melancholy providence. It has come to be a woman, before it was a child. It has learned to go to market ; it chaffers, it haggles, it envies, it murmurs; it is knowing, acute, sharpened ; it never prattles.
الصفحة 244 - Clothing the palpable and the familiar With golden exhalations of the dawn. Whatever fortunes wait my future toils, The beautiful is vanished — and returns not.
الصفحة 95 - The innocent prattle of his children takes out the sting of a man's poverty. But the children of the very poor do not prattle. It is none of the least frightful features in that condition, that there is no childishness in its dwellings. Poor people, said a sensible old nurse to us once, do not bring up their children ; they drag then*up.
الصفحة 96 - The children of the very poor have no young times. It makes the very heart lo bleed to overhear the casual street-talk between a poor woman and her little girl, a woman of the better sort of poor, in a condition rather above the squalid beings which we have been contemplating. It is not of toys, of nursery books, of summer holidays (fitting that age) ; of the promised sight, or play ; of praised sufficiency at school. It is of mangling and clear-starching, of the price of coals, or of potatoes.
الصفحة 299 - Ce n'est pas comme général que je gouverne , mais parce que la nation croit que j'ai les qualités civiles propres au gouvernement; si elle n'avait pas cette opinion, le gouvernement ne se soutiendrait pas.
الصفحة 31 - ... has neither moral dignity, nor intellectual nor organic strength, to resist the seductions of appetite. His wife and children, too frequently subjected to the same process, are unable to cheer his remaining moments of leisure.
الصفحة 31 - Domestic economy is neglected, domestic comforts are too frequently unknown. A meal of coarse food is hastily prepared, and devoured with precipitation. Home has little other relation to him than that of shelter — few pleasures are there — it chiefly presents to him a scene of physical exhaustion, from which he is glad to escape. His house is ill furnished, uncleanly, often ill ventilated — perhaps damp; his food, from want of forethought and domestic economy, is meagre and innutritious; he...
الصفحة 96 - It was never sung to, — no one ever told to it a tale of the nursery. It was dragged up, to live or to die as it happened. It had no young dreams. It broke at once into the iron realities of life. A child exists not for the very poor as any object of dalliance ; it is only another mouth to be fed, a pair of little hands to be betimes inured to labor.