[College a Power in Civilization to Be Used for Christ Vol 1] Pdf  Richard Salter Storrs

S a readful and lurid significance in its symbol which History alas but too faithfully interprets But it is not so much my purpose to Agricultural Innovation in the Early Islamic World dwell upon thisescription which indeed neither ASKS NOR WOULD SUFFER MUCH COMMENTARY OF MINE AS nor would suffer much commentary of mine as take the one object which the text brings before us and to consider it in its meaning as representative of that which now exists Thy neck is like the Tower of David builded for an Armory wheron there hang a thousand bucklers all shields of mighty men About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books Find at wwwforgottenbookscom This book is a reproduction of an important historical work Forgotten Books uses state of the art technology to igitally reconstruct Forgotten Books uses state of the art technology to igitally reconstruct work preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy In rare cases an imperfection in the original such as a blemish or missing page may be replicated in our edition We o however repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works. College a Power in Civilization to Be Used for Christ Vol 1Excerpt from College a "Power In Civilization To " in Civilization to Used For Christ Vol 1 A Discourse Before The Society For Christ Vol 1 A Discourse Before the Society for Promotion of Collegiate and Theological Education at the West Delivered in High Street Church Providence R I October 30 1855 'Thy two breasts are like two young roes that are twins which feed among the lilies Until the ay break' or rather until it breathe with the first pulsation of morning light 'and the shadows flee away I will get me to the mountain of myrrh and to the hill of frankincense Thou art all fair my love; there is no spot in thee' No one certainly will uestion the beauty of this passage from the sacred Idyl It greets us with the freshness of morning land upon it Spice winds and balm imbue the words The tremulous shafts of the Eastern awn are hardly clear and pure from taint than are these lines from the touch of artificial or meretricious ornament Through them rather we meet the shepherd soul still fresh and strong in the midst of all the shows of station imbued essentially with the love of nature and the sense of its charms walking forth in symmetric and undebased beauty to utte. ,


R its thought in happy song No passage of the earlier poetry of any land breathes a sweeter aroma nature throughout it; and none eftly with an grace that outruns art and mocks imitation selects the most picturesue forms and types to set forth its object The Poet must always accept it as a triumph not of practice but of genius not of artifice but of nature in his omain; while the Christian believer finding in it the evout ascription to the Lord of love for his Church which he was wont to meet for communion on the summits of Jerusalem the very mountain of myrrh and the #Hill Of Frankincense Will Recognize The Spiritual Meaning Which Consecrates #of frankincense will recognize the spiritual meaning which consecrates and will admire the wisdom which has preserved it for us The Church walks here an Eastern maiden pure as the morning serene as evening beloved with than lover's tenderness by him who is her Lord with no SPOT ON HER ALL FAIR AND NOBLE AND IT on her all fair and noble And it to us to all who honor and love the Church to make her now what he foresaw her who wrote of her before Christ came The harlot of the Apocalypse beside this maidenly bride and ueen of the earlier vision ha.