About 868 results
|I keep the telephone of my mind open to peace, harmony, health, love, and |
abundance. Then, whenever doubt ... Bandler, Richard No mind, however loving,
could bear to see plainly into all the recess of another mind. - Bennett, Thomas A.
|Jean de Boufflers "God gave us memories that we might have roses in December|
." J.M. Barrie "In ... William Faulkner MIND "No mind, however loving, could
bear to see plainly into all the recesses of another mind." Arnold Bennett "We ...
|Wish You Were Here Jim McCann. No mind, however loving, could bear to see |
plainly into all the recesses of another mind. liq -ARN OLD BENNETT ' I Maybe
ix-nay on the int-spay talk for now?
|She has for ever to play the wife, and in the majority of cases it is easier to play |
the wife than the husband. The husband expects ... No mind, however loving,
could bear to see plainly into all the recesses of another mind. And the reader
|Even then, with the eye and the mind of a finite intelligence, we should |
occasionally meet with events which would ... will be made between the
righteous and the wicked, and the whole intelligent creation will plainly discern
between "him that served ... However different the allotments of mankind may be,
in regard to wealth, honor, or station, it holds invariably true, that .... All these, and
many other relations, in which we stand to the God of Heaven, demonstrate, that
supreme love to this ...
Francis Ellingwood Abbot, William James Potter, Benjamin Franklin Underwood - 1872 - Read - More editions
|N. B. No contributor to THE INDEX, editorial or otherwise, is responsible for |
anything published in its columns except for bis ... to an exceptional state of
happiness, then we must at once surrender our belief in a perfectly just and
loving God ; and ... and I should like to see the arguments overthrown if they can
be overthrown, because they are all we have to trust to, ... to their own minds an
image of God worthy of that lofty ideal which remains yet undefined in the
recesses of their hearts ...
|However we may connect in our own minds the ideas of architecture and |
architectural ornament, it becomes ... and even in its strange and unhallowed
freaks of fancy, which attracted all men to it, and still attracts all who can go ... For,
confessedly, there is an art in this love," which, the more thoroughly it is
conquered, the more thoroughly does appreciation follow. ... relieved by its
projections and recesses, and say if it do not bear the palm away from that other
one, which appears but ...
|Ghosts, spectres and demons, are treated by one and all as mere chimeras, |
names. The veriest coward hesitates not then to affirm that he would, at the
gloomiest hour of night, penetrate into the sacred recesses of the ruined Abbey,
and tread ... still fewer, who when there can truly say that they do not feel a
certain painful emotion, which tells them plainly they fear. ... feeling, but fear of
the dead is so impressed on us from our earliest infancy, that few minds can ever
entirely master it.
|Do we not then manifest that we are, or have been boasting of to-morrow that |
we have been promising ourselves days, and ... For, would we so lavish and
waste our feelings upon any thing which we were confident was transient in its
character? any thing which we believed, might be utterly and irrecoverably
removed from us before another day? ... of leisure from business, a recess from
pleasure, when their thoughts may be single, and their minds disciplined by care
and sorrow, ...
|Jt is absolutely ppcessary (hat we should know and see anil fee] that we are |
lepers. It would appear that no one could tell t lie individual whether be was a
leper or nut but the priest. ... and then though appearances may be had, yet the
skilful physician knows [.bat all is well, health is in full possession of the ... If the
pure minds of the saints need to be stirred up by way of remembrance, what shall
be said to the heedless part of the ... Did they but know thee, they could not but
love thee ?