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Religio Medici, Urn Burial, Christian Morals, and Other Essays
Sir Thomas Browne
Vista de fragmentos - 1902
able actions acts Adam affection angels beasts become behold believe better body cause charity Christian church common conceive confess creatures death deny desire devil devotion difference divided divinity doth doubt earth evil eyes faces faith fall fear fire forget forms fortune friends give hand happy hath heads heaven hell hold honour hope judgment kind knowledge learned leave light live look mind miracle moral nature never noble obscure opinion ourselves passion past perfect persons philosophy piece present reason religion rest rule Scripture seems sense sleep soul speak spirits stand surely Task temper term thee thereof things thou thought thyself tion true truly truth understanding unto vices virtue whereby wherein whole wisdom wise wonder
Página 207 - And for a time insure to his loved land The sweets of liberty and equal laws ; But martyrs struggle for a brighter prize, And win it with more pain. Their blood is shed In confirmation of the noblest claim, Our claim to feed upon immortal truth, To walk with God, to be divinely free, To soar, and to anticipate the skies.
Página 65 - I am sure there is a common spirit that plays within us, yet makes no part of us; and that is, the spirit of God, the fire and scintillation of that noble and mighty essence, which is the life and radical heat of spirits, and those essences that know not the virtue of the sun; a fire quite contrary to the fire of hell. This is that gentle heat that brooded on the waters, and in six days hatched the world...
Página 36 - Dei, as actus perspicui; where there is an obscurity too deep for our reason, 'tis good to sit down with a description, periphrasis, or adumbration ; for by acquainting our reason how unable it is to display the visible and obvious effects of nature, it becomes more humble and submissive unto the subtleties of faith; and thus I teach my haggard and unreclaimed reason to stoop unto the lure of faith.
Página 213 - ... of all minds, Their only point of rest, eternal Word ! From thee departing they are lost, and rove At random without honour, hope, or peace. From thee is all that soothes the life of man, His high endeavour, and his glad success, His strength to suffer, and his will to serve. But...
Página 30 - City, and yet be forced to surrender ; 'tis therefore far better to enjoy her with peace, than to hazzard her on a battle.
Página 28 - I could never hear the AveMary bell* without an elevation, or think it a sufficient warrant, because they erred in one circumstance, for me to err in all, that is, in silence and dumb contempt ; whilst therefore they directed their devotions to her, I offered mine to God, and rectified the errors of their prayers, by rightly ordering mine own.
Página 76 - ... fallacy, unworthy the desires of a man that can but conceive a thought of the next World; who, in a nobler ambition, should desire to live in his substance in Heaven, rather than his name and shadow in the earth. And therefore at my death I mean to take a total adieu of the World, not caring for a Monument, History, or Epitaph, not so much as the bare memory of my name to be found any where but in the universal Register of GOD.
Página 116 - I do embrace it; for even that vulgar and tavern music, which makes one man merry, another mad, strikes in me a deep fit of devotion, and a profound contemplation of the first composer.
Página 104 - There are infirmities not only of body, but of soul and fortunes, which do require the merciful hand of our abilities. I cannot contemn a man for ignorance, but behold him with as much pity as I do Lazarus. It is no greater charity to clothe his body than apparel the nakedness of his soul.