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THE VICAR OF WAKEFIELD

small advantage, yet, being an eternal one, it must make up by duration what the temporal happiness of the great may have exceeded by intenseness.
" These are, therefore, the consolations which the wretched have peculiar to themselves, and in which they are above the rest of mankind: in other respects, they are below them. They who would know the miseries of the poor, must see life and endure it. To declaim on the temporal advantages they enjoy, is only repeating what none either believe or practice. The men who have the necessaries of living are not poor; and they who want them must be miserable. Yes, my friends, we must be miserable. No vain efforts of a refined imagination can soothe the wants of nature, can give elastic sweetness to the dank vapour of a dungeon, or ease to the throbbings of a broken heart. Let the philosopher from his couch of softness tell us that we can resist all these : alas 1 the effort by which we resist them is still the greatest pain. Death is slight, and any man may sustain it; but torments are dreadful, and these no man can endure.
" To us then, my friends, the promises of happiness in heaven should be peculiarly dear; for if our reward be in this life alone, we are then, indeed, of all men the most miserable. When I look round these gloomy walls, made to terrify as well as to confine us ; this light, that only serves to show the horrors of the place; those shackles, that tyranny has imposed, or crime made necessary; when I survey these emaciated looks, and hear those groans-oh, my friends, what a glorious exchange would heaven be for these! To fly through regions unconfined as air-to bask in the sunshine of eternal bliss-to carol over endless hymns of praiseto have no master to threaten or insult us, but the form

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE small advantage, yet, being an eternal one, it must make up by duration what what is temporal happiness of what is great may have exceeded by intenseness. " These are, therefore, what is consolations which what is wretched have peculiar to themselves, and in which they are above what is rest of mankind: in other respects, they are below them. They who would know what is miseries of what is poor, must see life and endure it. To declaim on what is temporal advantages they enjoy, is only repeating what none either believe or practice. what is men who have what is necessaries of living are not poor; and they who want them must be miserable. Yes, my friends, we must be miserable. No vain efforts of a refined imagination can soothe what is wants of nature, can give elastic sweetness to what is dank vapour of a dungeon, or ease to what is throbbings of a broken heart. Let what is philosopher from his couch of softness tell us that we can resist all these : alas 1 what is effort by which we resist them is still what is greatest pain. what time is it is slight, and any man may sustain it; but torments are dreadful, and these no man can endure. " To us then, my friends, what is promises of happiness in heaven should be peculiarly dear; for if our reward be in this life alone, we are then, indeed, of all men what is most miserable. When I look round these gloomy walls, made to terrify as well as to confine us ; this light, that only serves to show what is horrors of what is place; those shackles, that tyranny has imposed, or crime made necessary; when I survey these emaciated looks, and hear those groans-oh, my friends, what a glorious exchange would heaven be for these! To fly through regions unconfined as air-to bask in what is sunshine of eternal bliss-to carol over endless hymns of praiseto have no master to threaten or insult us, but what is form where is meta name="keywords" content="old books, Free book , free book offer , free audio books , free coloring book pages , free book reports , free audio book , audio books free download , book free , free guest book , books free , free book summaries , download free audio books , free childrens books." where is where are they now rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" href="../../style.css" where is meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1" where is BODY bgColor=#ffffff text="#000000" where are they now ="#000000" v where are they now ="#FF0000" where is div align="center" where is strong where is a href="http://www.aaoldbooks.com" Books > where is a href="../default.asp" title="Book" Old Books > where is strong where is a href="default.asp" The Vikar Of WakeField (1776) where is table width="700" border="1" align="center" cellpadding="15" cellspacing="0" where is center where is tr where is td width="160" align="center" valign="top" where is div align="center" where is td align="center" valign="top" where is div align="left" where is div align="center" where is p align="left" Page 191 where is p align="center" where is strong THE VICAR OF WAKEFIELD where is p align="justify" small advantage, yet, being an eternal one, it must make up by duration what what is temporal happiness of what is great may have exceeded by intenseness. " These are, therefore, what is consolations which what is wretched have peculiar to themselves, and in which they are above what is rest of mankind: in other respects, they are below them. They who would know what is miseries of what is poor, must see life and endure it. To declaim on what is temporal advantages they enjoy, is only repeating what none either believe or practice. what is men who have what is necessaries of living are not poor; and they who want them must be miserable. Yes, my friends, we must be miserable. No vain efforts of a refined imagination can soothe what is wants of nature, can give elastic sweetness to what is dank vapour of a dungeon, or ease to what is throbbings of a broken heart. Let what is philosopher from his couch of softness tell us that we can resist all these : alas 1 what is effort by which we resist them is still what is greatest pain. what time is it is slight, and any man may sustain it; but torments are dreadful, and these no man can endure. " To us then, my friends, what is promises of happiness in heaven should be peculiarly dear; for if our reward be in this life alone, we are then, indeed, of all men what is most miserable. When I look round these gloomy walls, made to terrify as well as to confine us ; this light, that only serves to show what is horrors of what is place; those shackles, that tyranny has imposed, or crime made necessary; when I survey these emaciated looks, and hear those groans-oh, my friends, what a glorious exchange would heaven be for these! To fly through regions unconfined as air-to bask in what is sunshine of eternal bliss-to carol over endless hymns of praiseto have no master to threaten or insult us, but what is form where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: The Vikar Of Wake Field (1776) books

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