hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Jefferson Davis 100 6 Browse Search
United States (United States) 88 0 Browse Search
Rufus Choate 82 4 Browse Search
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) 78 0 Browse Search
James Buchanan 66 2 Browse Search
England (United Kingdom) 62 0 Browse Search
Washington (United States) 52 0 Browse Search
John Y. Mason 48 0 Browse Search
Edward Pollard 48 4 Browse Search
Massachusetts (Massachusetts, United States) 44 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of Charles Congdon, Tribune Essays: Leading Articles Contributing to the New York Tribune from 1857 to 1863. (ed. Horace Greeley). Search the whole document.

Found 24 total hits in 5 results.

New England (United States) (search for this): chapter 17
erty, have piety and politics submitted to the divorce which he proposes. If we would have our religion worth anything — if we would secure for it a practical influence and a computable value — we can no more separate it from our politics than we can separate it from our domestic relations. If there be in this question of Slavery no moral element — if it be perfectly indifferent in the sight of God, whether we are humane and brotherly and benevolent, or the opposite, so we do but join the church of the Rev. Dr. Adams--then Mr. Choate is right and his pastor is right. But this is substantially suggesting that in politics a man cannot go morally wrong. We have hardly reached that point; but we cannot, of course, keep pace with Mr. Choate. For it seems to us, that if politics have invaded the pulpits of New England, the invasion has been strictly limited to matters of common morals. By the discussion of these, we should be very sorry to have Mr. Choate disturbed. April 2,
Shakespeare (search for this): chapter 17
lement of Dr. Adams was held last Monday evening, and Mr. Choate made a beautiful speech upon the occasion, in which he principally advised the congregation to study the Greek and Roman languages, and by no means to abstain from the perusal of Shakespeare. Passing to a consideration of the ministry of Dr. Adams, Mr. Choate declared that its chief charm for him had been, that the Doctor had never preached anything but pure and undefiled religion, and had never hurt the feelings of the Honorable conditions of our very artificial nationality, will he — the clergyman — permit me to enquire whether or not his deep studies, aliunde et diverso intuitu, have enabled him, to know anything of them? That is to say, a clergyman may understand Shakespeare and should understand Greek and Latin, but politics he cannot understand. He will ) said Mr. Choate, have learned from his Bible that the race of man is of kindred blood; but hie cannot know how far these glorious generalities are modified by
Rufus Choate (search for this): chapter 17
Mr. Choate on Dr. Adams's Sermons. the Essex Street Church, in the city of Boston, enjoys the p Dr. Adams was held last Monday evening, and Mr. Choate made a beautiful speech upon the occasion, ihad never hurt the feelings of the Honorable Mr. Choate, who said: Never in an introductory p From this it will be seen how exceedingly Mr. Choate has enjoyed his religion, and how much the ccash and other valuable articles. In truth, Mr. Choate argues the matter with great profundity. Helitics he cannot understand. He will ) said Mr. Choate, have learned from his Bible that the race oneralities are modified by civil society. Mr. Choate is clearly advancing. Some years ago he dis join the church of the Rev. Dr. Adams--then Mr. Choate is right and his pastor is right. But this nt; but we cannot, of course, keep pace with Mr. Choate. For it seems to us, that if politics have By the discussion of these, we should be very sorry to have Mr. Choate disturbed. April 2, 1859. [2 more...]
Nehemiah Adams (search for this): chapter 17
Mr. Choate on Dr. Adams's Sermons. the Essex Street Church, in the city of Boston, enjoys the pastoral supervision of the Rev. Nehemiah Adams, D. D., and the dithe Rev. Nehemiah Adams, D. D., and the distinguished confraternization of the Honorable Rufus Choate — a combination of felicities which hardly any ecclesiastical body of this age or of any country can boast. The twenty-fifth anniversary of the settlement of Dr. Adams was held last Monday evening, and Mr. Choate made a beautiful speech upon the occasion, in which he prom the perusal of Shakespeare. Passing to a consideration of the ministry of Dr. Adams, Mr. Choate declared that its chief charm for him had been, that the Doctor herfectly serene everything must have been in Essex Street. This is why the Rev. Nehemiah Adams has been presented by his congregation with a piano-forte, valued at $rotherly and benevolent, or the opposite, so we do but join the church of the Rev. Dr. Adams--then Mr. Choate is right and his pastor is right. But this is substanti
April 2nd, 1859 AD (search for this): chapter 17
erty, have piety and politics submitted to the divorce which he proposes. If we would have our religion worth anything — if we would secure for it a practical influence and a computable value — we can no more separate it from our politics than we can separate it from our domestic relations. If there be in this question of Slavery no moral element — if it be perfectly indifferent in the sight of God, whether we are humane and brotherly and benevolent, or the opposite, so we do but join the church of the Rev. Dr. Adams--then Mr. Choate is right and his pastor is right. But this is substantially suggesting that in politics a man cannot go morally wrong. We have hardly reached that point; but we cannot, of course, keep pace with Mr. Choate. For it seems to us, that if politics have invaded the pulpits of New England, the invasion has been strictly limited to matters of common morals. By the discussion of these, we should be very sorry to have Mr. Choate disturbed. April 2, 1859