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Of my hope solid rock by women of faith lyrics

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What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July? - Frederick Douglass

... intolerable by the jubilee shouts that reach them. If I do forget, if I do not faithfully remember those bleeding children of sorrow this day, ?may my right hand forget her cunning, and may my tongue cleave to the roof of my ...

Frederick Douglass's “What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July?” - ChrisApap

... intolerable by the jubilee shouts that reach them. If I do forget, if I do not faithfully remember those bleeding children of sorrow this day, ?may my right hand forget her cunning, and may my tongue cleave to the roof of my ...

Place-Names: The Name (Chapter 4) - Marcel Proust

... myself, and they made me conscious of as glorious a hope as could have been cherished by a Christian in the primitive age of faith, on the eve of his entry into Paradise. Moreover, without my paying any heed to the contradiction ...

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Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 1.25) - Michel de Montaigne

... discerning the difference; but withal it is as much by the benefit of my application, that I hope to do it, as by that of my invention or any force of my own. Besides, I do not offer to contend with the ...

The Informer (An Ironic Tale) - Joseph Conrad

... away to his balances and test-tubes. His was the true spirit of an extreme revolutionist. Explosives were his faith, his hope, his weapon, and his shield. He perished a couple of years afterwards in a secret laboratory through the premature explosion ...

Life Of Sertorius - Plutarch

... pretending friendship, and putting him in hopes of a peace, corrupted his army, and Scipio could not be made sensible of this, although often forewarned of it by Sertorius- at last he utterly despaired of Rome, and hasted into Spain, that ...

Nostromo (Chap. 2.8) - Joseph Conrad

... it is. I feel it under the sole of my foot." Decoud recognized the ring of genuine determination in the nervous murmurs, the vindictive excitement of the famous Capataz. Before the steamer, guided by a shriek or two (for there could be ...

Areopagitica - John Milton

... her liberty. Yet was it beyond my hope that those Worthies were then breathing in her air, who should be her leaders to such a deliverance, as shall never be forgott'n by any revolution of time that this world hath to ...

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Chapter 12: Savior - Malcolm X

... remain true, firm and strong in my faith in Islam, despite many severe trials to my faith. And even when events produced a crisis between Elijah Muhammad and me, I told him at the beginning of the crisis, with all the sincerity ...

Experience - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... , I drink water, or go to the fire, being cold: no! but I am at first apprised of my vicinity to a new and excellent region of life. By persisting to read or to think, this region gives further sign ...

Experience (Essay) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... , I drink water, or go to the fire, being cold: no! but I am at first apprised of my vicinity to a new and excellent region of life. By persisting to read or to think, this region gives further sign ...

Literary Ethics - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... can be and do. This is the moral of the Plutarchs, the Cudworths, the Tennemanns, who give us the story of men or of opinions. Any history of philosophy fortifies my faith, by showing me, that what high dogmas I had ...

Milton: A Poem - William Blake

... repose 5 His burning thirst & freezing hunger! Come into my hand By your mild power; descending down the Nerves of my right arm From out the Portals of my Brain, where by your ministry The Eternal Great Humanity Divine planted his ...

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The Diamond as Big as the Ritz - F. Scott Fitzgerald

... you the whole story at once. The man--what was his name? Critchtichiello? --was shot by some of my agents in fourteen different places." Not guessing that the places referred to were cities, the ...

A Journey to the Western Islands of Scotland (Chap. 30) - Samuel Johnson

... another. It was yet better to see it, and we stopped at some rocks on the coast of Mull. The mouth is fortified by vast fragments of stone, over which we made our way, neither very nimbly, nor very securely ...

The Conduct of Life (Chap. 3) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... well as on actual services. "If the wind were always southwest by west," said the skipper, "women might take ships to sea." One might say, that all things are of one price; that nothing is cheap or dear; and that ...

The Sinews of Peace - Winston Churchill

... institution whose reputation has been so solidly established. The name "Westminster" is somehow familiar to me. I seem to have heard of it before. Indeed, it was at Westminster that I received a very large part of my education in politics, dialectic, rhetoric ...

Life Of Marcus Cato - Plutarch

... those whom singly you would never think of being advised by." Discoursing of the power of women: "Men," said he, "usually command women; but we command all men, and the women command us." But this, indeed, is borrowed from the ...

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Virgil's “The Aeneid (book 11)” - Lydia Langerwerf

... try anything for a hope so sweet. I?d face him with courage though he outclassed great Achilles, and wore armour to match, fashioned by Vulcan?s hands. I, Turnus, not second in virtue to any of my ancestors, dedicate my life to you all ...

Idylls of the King - Gareth and Lynette - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... , And sent her wish that I would yield thee thine. Make thee my knight? my knights are sworn to vows Of utter hardihood, utter gentleness, And, loving, utter faithfulness in love, And uttermost obedience to the King.' Then Gareth, lightly springing ...

The Republic (Book 6) - Plato

... as to live orderly and in a peaceful and settled manner; they are driven any way by their impulses, and all solid principle goes out of them. Very true, he said. On the other hand, those steadfast natures which can better ...

Jerusalem The Emanation of the Giant Albion: Chapter 1 - William Blake

... thy Love! which binds Man the enemy of man into deceitful friendships: Jerusalem is not! her daughters are indefinite: By demonstration, man alone can live, and not by faith. My mountains are my own, and I will keep them to myself ...

Hamlet Act 3 - William Shakespeare

... a whale. HAMLET Then I will come to my mother by and by. They fool me to the top of my bent. I will come by and by. LORD POLONIUS I will say so. HAMLET By and by is easily said. Exit POLONIUS Leave ...

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Letter From Birmingham Jail - Martin Luther King Jr.

... racial injustice to the solid rock of human dignity. You speak of our activity in Birmingham as extreme. At first I was rather disappointed that fellow clergymen would see my nonviolent efforts as those of an extremist. I began thinking about the ...

Letter from Birmingham Jail (HarvardX) - Martin Luther King Jr.

... racial injustice to the solid rock of human dignity. You speak of our activity in Birmingham as extreme. At first I was rather disappointed that fellow clergymen would see my nonviolent efforts as those of an extremist. I began thinking about the ...

Plato; Or, The Philosopher - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... a geometer. His daring imagination gives him the more solid grasp of facts; as the birds of highest flight have the strongest alar bones. His patrician polish, his intrinsic elegance, edged by an irony so subtle that it stings and paralyzes ...

Representative Men: Seven Lectures (Chap. 2) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... the best (which, to make emphatic, he expressed by community of women), as the premium which he would set on grandeur. There shall be exempts of two kinds: first, those who by demerit have put themselves below protection,?outlaws; and ...

Martin Luther King, Jr's “Letter From Birmingham Jail” - Sarah Redmond

... racial injustice to the solid rock of human dignity. You speak of our activity in Birmingham as extreme. At first I was rather disappointed that fellow clergymen would see my nonviolent efforts as those of an extremist. I began thinking about the ...

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Virgil's “The Aeneid (book 9)” - Lydia Langerwerf

... them off with sturdy poles. They rolled down stones too, deadly weights, in the hope of breaking through the well-protected ranks, which under their solid shields, however, rejoiced in enduring every danger. But soon even they were inadequate since ...

Martin Luther King, Jr's “Letter From Birmingham Jail” - CorinneAlexa

... racial injustice to the solid rock of human dignity. You speak of our activity in Birmingham as extreme. At first I was rather disappointed that fellow clergymen would see my nonviolent efforts as those of an extremist. I began thinking about the ...

The Prelude (Book. 7) - William Wordsworth

... . Above all, one thought Baffled my understanding: how men lived Even next-door neighbours, as we say, yet still Strangers, not knowing each the other's name. O, wond'rous power of words, by simple faith Licensed to take the meaning that ...

The Innocents Abroad (Chap. 45) - Mark Twain

... am surrounded by dusky men and women whose ancestors saw him, and even talked with him, face to face, and carelessly, just as they would have done with any other stranger. I can not comprehend this; the gods of my understanding ...

Virgil's “The Aeneid (Book 2)” - Lydia Langerwerf

... aught; nor am I bound by any laws of country. But Troy, stand by your promises and, yourself, preserve your faith, if my tidings prove true and pay you a large return! [162] ??All the hope of the Danaans and their confidence ...

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Virgil's “The Aeneid (book 7)” - Lydia Langerwerf

... said: ?Hail, land destined to me by fate, and hail to you, O faithful gods of Troy: here is our home, here is our country. For my father Anchises (now I remember) left this secret of fate with me: ?Son, when you ...

Wilhelm Tell (Act 2 Scene 2) - Friedrich Schiller

... canopy that hung Its blighting vapors on the dreary waste; Blasted the solid rock; o'er the abyss Thrown the firm bridge for the wayfaring man By the possession of a thousand years The soil is ours. And shall an alien lord ...

Representative Men: Seven Lectures (Chap. 7) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... will make Goethe still more statuesque. His affections help him, like women employed by Cicero to worm out the secret of conspirators. Enmities he has none. Enemy of him you may be,?if so you shall teach him aught which ...

Spiritual Laws (Essay) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... swift, mounting, extravagant, and a heart as great, self-sufficing, dauntless, which on the waves of its love and hope can uplift all that is reckoned solid and precious in the world, ? palaces, gardens, money, navies, kingdoms, ? marking its own incomparable ...

Blackwater - Game of Thrones

... , they see a stranger come to set their city on fire. MATTHOS: I have faith in the Lord of Light. I have faith in our cause. And I have faith in my captain. INT: KING'S LANDING, TYRION'S CHAMBERS, NIGHT LORD TYRION LANNISTER and SHAE ...

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Virgil's “The Aeneid (book 5)” - Lydia Langerwerf

... wealth, wee going their way, their brows bound with purple fillets, when with great difficulty, by dint of much skill, cleared from the cruel rocks, oars lost, and one tier crippled, Sergestus, amid jeers, brought in his inglorious barque. Just ...

Reading - Henry David Thoreau

... more study impossible. Yet I sustained myself by the prospect of such reading in future. I read one or two shallow books of travel in the intervals of my work, till that employment made me ashamed of myself, and I asked where it ...