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" Let us not disparage that nature which is common to all men, for no thought can measure its grandeur. It is the image of God, the image even of his infinity, for no limits can be set to its unfolding. He who possesses the divine powers of the soul is... "
Speeches on Various Occasions Connected with the Public Affairs of New South ... - Page 26
by Sir Henry Parkes - 1876 - 464 pages
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The Phrenological Journal and Life Illustrated, Volumes 62-63

Phrenology - 1876
...where it may. Ton may clothe him with rags, chain him to slavish tasks, but he is still great. Yon may shut him out of your houses, but God opens to...indeed, in the streets of a splendid city, but a clear, pure affection, a resolute act of a virtuous life, will have a dignity of quite another kind, and far...
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The Works of William E. Channing, D.D.

William Ellery Channing - Theology - 1888 - 1060 pages
...unfolding. He who possesses the divine powers of the soul is a great being, be his place what it may. You may clothe him with rags, may immure him in a dungeon,...still great. You may shut him out of your houses ; but Goa opens to him heavenly mansions. He makes no show indeed in the streets of a splendid city ; but...
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The Works of William E. Channing, D.D.: With an Introduction

William Ellery Channing - Theology - 1890 - 1060 pages
...unfolding. He who possesses the divine powers of the soul is a great being, be his place what it may. Vou may clothe him with rags, may immure him in a dungeon, may chain him W 4hvish tasks. Hut he is still great. Vou may shut him out of your houses ; rt Goi opens to him...
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THE WORKS

WILLIAM E. CHANNING, D.D. - 1891
...the soul is a great being, be his place what it may. I You may clothe him with rags, may im- j mure the world from every form of evil. Within these walls...authority of Christ has sometimes been questioned, h ; but God opens to him heavenly mansions. He makes no show indeed in the , streets of a splendid...
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Essex Conversations

...said, He who possesses the divine powers of the soul is a great being, be his place what it may. You may clothe him with rags, may immure him in a dungeon,...chain him to slavish tasks. But he is still great. . . . Self culture [is] the care which every man owes to himself, to the unfolding and perfecting of...
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The Students' Cabinet Library of Useful Tracts, Volume 7

1839
...unfolding. He who possesses the divine powers of the soul is a great being, be his place what it may. You may clothe him with rags, may immure him in a dungeon,...splendid city ; but 'a clear thought, a pure affection, a 236 resolute act of a virtuous will, have a dignity of quite another kind, and far higher than accumulations...
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A Compendium of American Literature, Chronologically Arranged: With ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - American literature - 1859 - 784 pages
...being, be his plaee what it may. You may elothe him with rags, may immure him in a dungeon, may ehain him to slavish tasks. But he is still great. You may shut him out of your heuses; but God opens to him heavenly mansions. He makes no shew, indeed, in the streets of a splendid...
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