The Temperance Dictionary ...: Designed to Present a Condensed Record of Facts and Arguments, in Alphabetical Order, on Topics Relevant to the Temperance Movement; ...
J. Caudwell, 1861 - 544 стор.
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addressed Advocate agents alcohol Alliance allowed appeared ardent spirits Association Band barrels became beer better Bill Born brandy brewers brewing British called cause Christian Church classes committee common continued crime died disease drink drunk drunkards drunkenness duty early effect England evils experience fact favour fermented formed friends gallons gave give given habits Hall held Hope houses increased intemperance interest intoxicating liquors John July June kind labours lectures less licence London Lord malt March means measure meeting ministers moral movement never opinion passed period persons pledge practice present presided principle produced published quantity question received referred reform says secretary sell signed spirits strong supported taken teetotal Temperance Society total abstinence town United visited wine
Сторінка 10 - Though I look old, yet I am strong and lusty: For in my youth I never did apply Hot and rebellious liquors in my blood; Nor did not with unbashful forehead woo The means of weakness and debility; Therefore my age is as a lusty winter, Frosty, but kindly: let me go with you; I'll do the service of a younger man In all your business and necessities.
Сторінка 519 - As to what is said, in a physical and moral view, against the home consumption of spirits, experience has long since taught me very little to respect the declamations on that subject — whether the thunder of the laws, or the thunder of eloquence, «' is hurled on gin
Сторінка 422 - Mental acuteness, accuracy of perception and delicacy of the senses are all so far opposed by alcohol, as that the maximum efforts of each are incompatible with the ingestion of any moderate quantity of fermented liquid. A single glass will often suffice to...
Сторінка 523 - ... rather plentiful than sparing, but not costly. For I never knew any man grow poor by keeping an orderly table. But some consume themselves through secret vices, and their hospitality bears the blame. But banish swinish drunkards out of thine house, which is a vice impairing health, consuming much, and makes no show. I never heard praise ascribed to the drunkard, but for the well-bearing of his drink; which is a better commendation for a brewer's horse or a dray-man, than for either a gentleman...
Сторінка 499 - how long, O cruel nation, Will you stand, to move the world on a child's heart, — Stifle down with a mailed heel its palpitation, And tread onward to your throne amid the mart ? Our blood splashes upward, O goldheaper, And your purple shows your path ! But the child's sob in the silence curses deeper Than the strong man in his wrath.
Сторінка 208 - In general, insanity is an excuse for the commission of every crime, because the party has not the possession of that reason which includes responsibility. An exception is when the crime is committed by a party while in a fit of intoxication, the law not permitting a man to avail himself of the excuse of his own gross vice and misconduct to shelter himself from the legal consequences of such crime.
Сторінка 543 - Tarn inter epulas fortis vir esse potest ac in beUo, as much valour is to be found in feasting as in fighting, and some of our city captains, and carpet knights will make this good, and prove it. Thus they many times wilfully pervert the good tempera-, ture of their bodies, stifle their wits, strangle nature, and degenerate into beasts.
Сторінка 10 - The savoury pulp they chew, and in the rind, Still as they thirsted, scoop the brimming stream : Nor gentle purpose nor endearing smiles Wanted, nor youthful dalliance, as beseems Fair couple, link'd in happy nuptial league, Alone as they.
Сторінка 12 - Nor does this vice only betray the hidden faults of a man, and shew them in the most odious colours, but often occasions faults to which he is not naturally subject. There is more of turn than of truth in a saying of Seneca, that drunkenness does not produce but discover faults.