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THE EXHIBITION OF ALL NATIONS

... distinctive peculi- aritv of the occasion-nearly all the mayors or other chief sunici- ipa officers of the corpomate tpwns of the united kingdomn were also assembled, and in their robes of office surrounded the chief mongis- - trate of London; so that the people ...

THE LORD MAYOR'S SHOW

... (Cheers.) I cannot take my seat without saying a single word on the intimate commercii relations existig between the United Kingdom and the United States-a relation which is strong, and t does much for the peace of the world-that of interest. (Hear, hear.) But ...

THE GREAT EXHIBITION

... jlUllORS roll TURH UNITED KINGDOM. t. -MINlINi, QUARRYiING, METALL~URGICAL OPERIATIONS, AND 11 ?? PRODoUCTS. 21q Sir IL. Bea la ileelie, C.i., F.ii.S., 28 JTermyn Street, Pic- ciililly, IDirector-Goneiral of thle Geologicall Survey of thle United Kingdom, &e ...

SOME MORAL ASPECTS OF THE EXHIBITION

... mariners delight the philan- distr. thropic. The world mnay see, perhaps, -withs Some astonishment, thle sculptors of thre United States bear- H- ing off the Palm for beaulty, and those Of the Continent The conspicuous fr rugged str-ength. England, to ...

THE GREAT EXHIBITION

... Tri'. . Sewell, Samuel Webber, P'rofessor Wedding, tli Profemsi';O It. Willis, P.11..(ept eixirleini mind reol)Oter). .e, 'a Civil Engineerinig, Arcluiteettri and Building Comitrivenioes.Il a10 -Dr. Neil Ariiott, F.IlS., 1. IC. Bruueie, F.RIlS. (cliairinaai ...

THE AMERICAN SECTION OF THE EXHIBITION

... Exhibition the chief contributors to which are wealthy and long set- tled States, the heirs by lineal descent of ancient civilization. If the Americans do excite a smile, it is by their pretensions. Whenever they conie out of their own prlovince of rugged ...

CHARACTERISTICS OF NATIONAL INDUSTRY

... deservedly-admired SlaveX of Power, astonishing as the production of an American artist, is not sufficient to place the United States in the first rank. It can, however, be asserted that all t the nations which exhibit sculpture take a high place, ald ...

LITERATURE

... arid xoor' Lord Bariff sold his iidepsendeirce for the con- P ,f sidleratioxi of £11, 2s. The mensbers of the English or United 11 1 Parliamneit were 'lot a whit less venal, arid Mr. John Ross g Mackay, ?? private secretary of the Earl of Buto, tells ...

LITERATURE

... should unite in his own person, after a life of ti-aining, the capacities of a skilful commander asid enl indifferent Statesman, ?? the United States, to have the successful general a first-rate lawyer, and the President of thle aRepublic, united icn one ...

LITERATURE

... abandoied so thoroughly, occupied themselves at Bristol in lillanian ii It ie social counnaunity, which they were to fuid lin the United States. *C this town aid olsocnlere Coleridge delivered courses of publicleetures (some of which lie piublisled), dealing ...

LITERATURE

... as Mansur was first called, persuaded by his elo- qusence manisy of all these classes to embrace Islamiam. Ife did much to unite the tribes in their common defence; and his authority as an apostle of the great prophet enabled him to use this union for ...

LITERATURE

... I proceeded to explain them to the King. I observed to his Majesty that the chief impediment to the enjoyment of complete civil privileges Iey his Roman Catholic subjects was the obligation to make the Declaratiots against Transubstantiation and to take ...