Paul in Corinthians
, about corruption and incorruption; how that we are sown in dishonor, but raised in glory.
'Being reviled we bless; being persecuted we suffer it; being defamed we entreat; we are made as the filth of the world, and as the offscouring of all things unto this day.' Those ancient and noble words to the Corinthians
are strictly true at this present hour."
"What say you, gentlemen, to the First Epistle to the Corinthians
in our pious ministerial journal, and the reply Epistle to the Ministers in the opposition sheet?
The Great Pump Room is a spacious saloon, ornamented with Corinthian
pillars, and a music-gallery, and a Tompion clock, and a statue of Nash, and a golden inscription, to which all the water-drinkers should attend, for it appeals to them in the cause of a deserving charity.
Once settled at the plantation he seemed to like to sit upon the wide portico in the shade of one of the big Corinthian
pillars, smoking his cigar lazily and listening attentively to Gaston's experience as a sugar planter.
Now Phidon the Corinthian
, one of the oldest legislators, thought the families and the number of the citizens should continue the same; although it should happen that all should have allotments at the first, disproportionate to their numbers.
, stranger, I address thee first, Is this the man thou meanest!
It was a large square wooden structure, with tongued and grooved walls painted pale green and white, a Corinthian
portico, and fluted pilasters between the windows.
I wished to recline at full length in a cushioned invalid chair, with pictures about me and sumptuous furniture; with frescoed walls and gilded arches above me and vistas of Corinthian
columns stretching far before me; with perfumes of Araby to intoxicate my senses and the slumbrous drone of distant noises to soothe me to sleep.
Good-night, young lady— remember you dine beneath the Corinthian
roof, to-morrow, with Elizabeth.”
He ventured to differ, however, about the Corinthian
columns which were to cling like leeches to the frames of the bow windows, saying that, for his part, he liked to relieve the facade by a bit of decoration.
A magnificent decadence, however, for the ancient Gothic genius, that sun which sets behind the gigantic press of Mayence, still penetrates for a while longer with its rays that whole hybrid pile of Latin arcades and Corinthian