A Collecton of Speeches by Charles Phillips, Esq: Also, the Petitions Drawn Up by Him at the Request of the Irish Catholics; His Character of Napoleon; His Lines to Mr. Magee... the Critique of the Edinburgh Review, on His Oratory; and His Letter to the Edinburgh Reviewers, in Defence of it
W. Hone, 1817
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
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addressed affection ambition amongst appeared authority beauty became become believe Blake blessed called Catholic cause character child client Court crime Defendant doubt eloquence fact feel female followed fortune Galway genius Gentlemen give given going Guthrie hand happiness hear heard heart Heaven honour hope hour human husband imagine innocence interest Ireland Irish Jury land least less letter light live look Lord mean meeting memory mind misfortunes moral NAPOLEON nature never once originated parents passion peace perhaps person Phillips PHILLIPS's Plaintiff poor present principle profession promise prove question respect Review ruin sacred scene seduced seems sorrow speak SPEECH spirit stand Sterne suffer talents tell thing thought tion universal verdict vice victim virtue whole wretched young youth
الصفحة 7 - So dear to Heaven is saintly chastity, That, when a soul is found sincerely so, A thousand liveried angels lackey her, Driving far off each thing of sin and guilt, And in clear dream, and solemn vision, Tell her of things that no gross ear can hear...
الصفحة 3 - Grand, gloomy, and peculiar, he sat upon the throne, a sceptred hermit, wrapt in the solitude of his own originality. A mind bold, independent, and decisive — a will, despotic in its dictates — an energy that distanced expedition, and a conscience pliable to every touch of interest, marked the outline of this extraordinary...
الصفحة 5 - The glorious, pious and immortal memory of the great and good King William — not forgetting Oliver Cromwell, who assisted in redeeming us from Popery, slavery, arbitrary power, brass money and wooden shoes.
الصفحة 3 - Subsidiary to this, there was no creed that he did not profess, there was no opinion that he did not promulgate; in the hope of a dynasty, he upheld the crescent; for the sake of a divorce, he bowed before the cross; the orphan of St.
الصفحة 12 - Of a mere lifeless, violated form: While those whom love cements in holy faith And equal transport, free as Nature live, Disdaining fear. What is the world to them, Its pomp, its pleasure, and its nonsense all! Who in each other clasp whatever fair High fancy forms, and lavish hearts can wish...
الصفحة 10 - It is a companion which no misfortune can depress, no clime destroy, no enemy alienate, no despotism enslave: at home a friend, abroad an introduction, in solitude a solace, in society an ornament; it chastens vice, it guides virtue, it gives at once a grace and government to genius. Without it, what is man? A splendid slave — a reasoning savage...
الصفحة 12 - AH ! who can tell how hard it is to climb The steep where Fame's proud temple shines afar; Ah! who can tell how many a soul sublime Has felt the influence of malignant star, And waged with Fortune an eternal war; Check'd by the scoff of Pride, by Envy's frown, And Poverty's unconquerable bar, In life's low vale remote has pined alone, Then dropt into the grave, unpitied and unknown...
الصفحة 4 - But if his fortune was great, his genius was transcendent ; decision flashed upon his councils ; and it was the same to decide and to perform. To inferior intellects, his combinations appeared perfectly impossible, his plans perfectly impracticable; but, in his hands, simplicity marked their development, and success vindicated their adoption. His person partook the character of his mind — if the one never yielded in the cabinet, the other never bent in the field.
الصفحة 4 - Such a medley of contradictions, and at the same time such an individual consistency, were never united in the same character. A Royalist— a Republican and an Emperor — a Mahometan — a Catholic and a patron of the Synagogue — a Subaltern and a Sovereign — a Traitor and a Tyrant — a.
الصفحة 13 - Who shall estimate the cost of priceless reputation — that impress which gives this human dross its currency, without which we stand despised, debased, depreciated ? Who shall repair it injured ? Who can redeem it lost ? Oh ! well and truly does the great philosopher of poetry esteem the world's wealth as " trash