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* A ^ Wti > y& $ t \ tM * s ; le * mthere is 4 ^^ yid ^^ tb ^ hi ^ 4 * flfec L ' Trat&hatfc tfce clause ffiefty ' ^ Jacbb was a rrran tt ^ l ¥ oRMT m £ tfr w ^ dftife" White f ¥ ** ^ r ' suit ^^ if ESad ; ^ « to < tti t > T the
J $ l < f , mr )* re £ re ^ ty * rarie < l , thc& * of Jacob , di&elliHg- irt $ erits , were fewatiA similar i& each d € he > : h « wai ^ a shepherd aud fc ^ tfraps Itherd&niart v b ' nl nothing more . ThuS thVforce of the original term is pfe&eYved ^ an ^ a consistent , intelligible sense , given tt > the passage .
r ., xix . , *? -Xhfire is no speech , &c . " Setter , no speech and no b % ngwigey their QQ &fkH * t h&urd-. Yet thcj& sound , &c . itod sq Rosen muller , Horsley and JvJLpt ^ jifilssohD , / The contrast , too * is adorablypjceserved in the paraphrase
< , o ^ xxiv , jj § , " , The face of the Lord , &c . " Sonae years since , we had marked || $ is Verse as intended" to be read in a $ > ajre « thesis : and rrrore recently \ ve nave b £ en gratified By perceiving that I ^ £ udge considers k in the same ligbi .
Ixv , 12 . ^'« . tJrie little hifls rejoice ^ &p . S ^ puW ^ t not be , . gjqrd tfteviselves uyfe / it , joy f Sp XlosenmuHer , ~ sese accwgynt , ^ nd Menxlelssohn , giqitcn
«* 3 ^ .. 9 . a tale . Compare with this passage Joi > xxxviL 2 , V the sound that g ^ eth ^ &c . / ' TbeHebrew word is the same in both these texts ; M ' udge
rendpr ^ it , a stgjfi , ( jeddes , a breathing . ^ rve ge n eral scntirnent is illustrated by Homer , 0 dyss . vii . 30 , ¦ cvcei iriEfQv ye voijaa * :. X ihoug ¥ if , indee ^ J , as it exists in the xnjn 4 J ^ not pecessarily fugitive ; yet the sound , whei&er Joijd or « oft , which conveys it , vanishes in a moment .
cry - 14 . * flerb ,, for the seririce of man . " "V ^ e aire < rf opinion tb& £ the parallelism recjtttfes f herbs f&p the aniaiab Which serve ttosaffi" 8 c ? e Roseny ^ vMer ' s ti 6 te' ( in 16 c . ) and Litres ne Jidfk , &C- Vol . II . 413 , 414 . This
beautiful psalm celebrate * We&tten , in iFiJ ' stteCESSivW appearance * . ckTvii . # . * ' the yotrfig raven s &c . ^ Tfig VJomitoon feaaderlng i « ta ^ rie and viMie . ^ nd thfc stxbject arid construction oftht ve ^ sfei" Vlen&aorf an «| thifcr transla tion v r ; - ¦ ^' ¦ ' ' ' ° ; ' * ; y <* 5 % ^ tM o ^ e | K ^ ! : > >! : , /^ a ^ ^ oqng r ^ ycr ^ , i ^ A ^ r c ^ r' cfiy /<*/ * € / kuxsj > etik dii co 9 iM ' A \ e ^ tqdkmnj ^ ifc &fiUi # d&ttpar 4 eimians" The Scench
Geae ^ v . ^ lfers ^ nCcwisuk , too ^ RosennrfiHer ( in loe . ) , ^ wxd-Michaeli& E |> im ^ U ad Ljowth . Fraelect . xix . J , , if h iWe conclude by reqwestiog some of oar learned' correspondents tQ fayoiir u « wUhIatianslati € MiLiaf Psalin ci ,, particularly of the . second verse . This and many other difficult parts of the book , are entirely passed in silence by JBishoJj Horsley . .
Art . 11 . —Sermons * on Various Subjects By the late Richard Price , D . D . F . R . S . London : printed for Longman and C ® . 1816 . 8 v vo . pp . 404 . OUR desire of possessing another volume of Dr . Price ' s Sermons , is at length gratified . A more welcome communication could not be made to the admirers of enlightened p iety and of Christian eloquence . The talents of this illustrious man , as a preacher , were of the first order : and his discourses are models for addressee from the pulpit . His subj ^ cfc —the most solemn ^ a nd interesting truths of religion *— -come home to
every man ' s business and bosom . iHc wastes no time in elahorlrte or misplaced critical disquisitions / but proceeds without delay lo state his purpose and unfold his . plan . Hi 5 , atyle is easy and simple , yet dijjnified , « nergetic , affectionate and fervent ; level to the understandings of hia
hearers , and penetrating their hearts . In , a greater ^ degree tnah we coin rjqonly observe ^ he employs tjie language an < d the niaaner which a ^ e appropriate to compositions of this kind . Sepnons demand the use af the . pronouns / and you ; a decepX familiarity becomes them , and the speaker must on no account overlook his relation to his audience . It is 1
unjust and irrational to sw ^ pose * that egotism consists in the frequent recurrence of the monosyllable ^ which we have just mentidtied j this weakness being rather" chargeable on the s |* e £ iid ! fr who restl ^ sty aacl ctrcuitousiy avoids these wtjrd& 1 aft the' * efleci of his
thoughts being turned perpetually to ktinseffl Who ijmagrties that * Dr . Pric ^ was an egotist T ( , n W ^ haH Ap w * brQce ^ rf to an anajysw of the contents of $ bjs jjojiunei which ¦ U edited b y IMtr . Morgan ^ aud introduced wltn ^ V euilabie ^ , pd akode ^ luieface . / ,. .
- ^ ^ ^ ( : ' - &ttfo& . ~< 3 > r * e e s Serm&k . ' ~ ¦¦ > ¦ ^
Monthly Repository (1806-1838) and Unitarian Chronicle (1832-1833), Jan. 2, 1817, page 43, in the Nineteenth-Century Serials Edition (2008; 2018) ncse.ac.uk/periodicals/mruc/issues/vm2-ncseproduct2460/page/43/