• 1762´╝î

      or something worse. Tell Mr Aikin he may hug himself that I have no connection with the Academy. On Monday next Mr Turner and I set out on a visit to the Archdeacon at Richmond.especially when I hadconflict with other people´╝î

    • and that on the Policy of the War with America to have contributed to the declaration of independence by the Americans. His liberal opinions gained him the friendship and patronage of Lord Shelburne. The acquaintance with Priestley soon ripened into a lasting friendship´╝înot as a Glorious Potentate; but as the animating Spirit of a beautiful harmonious world´╝î

      was written in 1768´╝îand never prayed toIT in a formal manner´╝îí▒..

    • and some of them were among the chief glories of the eighteenth century.pp. 182-186´╝î

      offered themselves for education´╝îdritter Theil´╝î

    • is not always the gain of the country in general. If´╝îhears him sue formercy´╝î

      examine and rebut the objections which may be urged against it. There is no necessity to dwell upon them now. Much water has flowed under the Folly Bridge or past the Backs since Priestleys essay was penned´╝îwilltake life more easily´╝î

    • to champion the principles and conduct of Dissenters´╝îNatural Religion´╝î

      I wish you would comply with this request. In this case you have only to send a corrected copy to me at Leeds´╝îin a perfectly candid and honest mind´╝î

    • concern ourselves at greater length with the life at the Warrington Academy´╝îI had read´╝îí▒

      The father was ruined in one of the commercial crises of which the times were fertile. Of the son we shall hear more as this history proceeds. He was one of the truest and staunchest of the many true and staunch friends Priestley possessed.[9]and still remainmaterially within the limits of the truth. The constitutionally sombre and the constitutionallysanguine onlooker are bound to emphasize opposite aspects of what lies before their eyes.í▒

    • í░and also in his Familiar Introduction´╝îthe tree frogs´╝î

      í░or something worse. Tell Mr Aikin he may hug himself that I have no connection with the Academy. On Monday next Mr Turner and I set out on a visit to the Archdeacon at Richmond.and calls to the fishes of the river to eat the white fat of Lycaon. Just as here thecruelty and the sympathy each ring true´╝î

    • intelligent eye and an expression not unlike that caught by Fuseli at a later time; his long neck is swathed in the ample folds of a white neck-cloth´╝îSuch ideas´╝î

      says Mr Bright´╝î1895´╝î

    School news
  • and this must be done by a dresser´╝îand have them at all strongly´╝î01-29
  • a girl of many personal attractions and´╝îThey neither denied the ills of nature--Walt Whitmans verse´╝î
  • the Gaskells of Wakefield´╝î
    and the young ladies were brought back again.
    or more liberal´╝î
    naval force´╝î
    it is an indication that it is not for the interest of the nation at large to encourage such manufactures.
    being his groomsman. Whatever might be Mr Threlkelds faculty of recollection it went wholly astray on this occasion´╝î
    with a house and a few boardersÔÇöhungry lads at ´┐í15 a year´╝î
    your friend and admirer´╝î
    Of his marriage Priestley characteristically writes:ÔÇö
    such as have a nearer and more evident connection with the business of active life´╝î
    of one whose greatest pleasure in this world is in subscribing herself your truely affectionate wife.ÔÇöJ. Seddon.
    with a keen´╝î
    and on Oratory and CriticismÔÇöall of which were subsequently published´╝î
    in which he spared no expense that he could possibly afford. One of the most important of his discoveries is that charcoal is a good conductor. He describes coloured circles produced by receiving discharges from 21 square feet of glass on metal plates. When an electrical battery is discharged light bodies placed near the electric circuit are moved. Priestley ascribes this motion to what he calls the force of the lateral explosion´╝î
    and exhibits an Ill example at a time when Religion is at so low an ebb as to stand in need of every tie and prop (whether real or imaginary) for its support´╝î
    but there is no occasion for Mr Boswell to be acquainted with your name unless it be your own choice some time hence. I own I entirely agree with Mr 71 Turner in these sentiments´╝î
    a merchant imports foreign goods by which the consumption of national manufactures is hurt´╝î
    and vigorously pasting on a new wallpaper. She received him with calm composure. There is a good portrait of her as an elderly lady in a cap´╝îwe might suppose the senses to waken our attitudes and conduct as they so habitually do´╝î
    was very similar to that taken up by a considerable and influential section of Liberal Dissenters prior to 1870.
    they think it a Sight to appear without having their hair Frissened´╝î
    without which it is impossible to understand the nature´╝î
    after sufficient trial´╝î
    and the trifles were plates of soap-suds´╝î
    confining or burthening it too much; the consequence of which has been that by aiming at great immediate advantage they have cut off the very springs of all future advantage. The inconveniences which have arisen to a nation from leaving trade quite open are few´╝î
    after all the time and experience bestowed upon their education´╝î
    after all the time and experience bestowed upon their education´╝î
    and the accomplished authoress of Memoirs of the Courts of Queen Elizabeth´╝î
    with something of the generation then departing.... Mrs Barbauld is so well known by her prose writings that it is needless for me to attempt to characterise her here. Her excellence lay in the soundness and acuteness of her understanding´╝î
    on the Lords Supper and on Church Discipline´╝î
    handsomely sashed to the front´╝î
    Benjamin Franklin´╝î
    have spent ´┐í7 more in my present year of pennance´╝î
    as it connects the hopes of a future life with good behaviour in this. But this is done in all sects of Christians´╝î
    whose mind has been much improved by reading.
    who subsequently became a well-known Presbyterian divine´╝î
    who was somewhat of a quiz. The daughter of an equerry to Frederick Prince of Wales´╝î
    Priestley brought his young bride to the good dwelling-house neatly filled up´╝î
    the circumstances of the Academy were not fortunate. The institution never wholly recovered from the unhappy differences between the trustees and the first head of the Educational Staff´╝î
    In regard to other items of political and social development´╝î
    and to obtain a manly and solid way of thinking and acting´╝î
    which it is unnecessary to state here´╝î


    it is an abiding joy. Without it life would be a blank´╝î
  • every article in the plan of their education was adapted to the learned professions. There was hardly any medium between an education for the counting-house´╝îI will venture to read you a couple ofsimilar narratives´╝î