Table of Contents
| › Introduction - FRIENDSHIP
By HUGH BLACK
With an Introductory Note by
W. ROBERTSON NICOLL, D.D.
To MY FRIEND
HECTOR MUNRO FERGUSON
AND T ...read|
| › Chapter 1 - The Miracle of Friendship - But, far away from these, another sort
Of lovers linked in true heart's consent;
Which loved not as these for like intent,
But on cha ...read|
| › Chapter 2 - The Culture of Friendship - How were Friendship possible? In mutual devotedness to the Good and True: otherwise impossible, except as Armed Neutrality, or hollow Commercial Leag ...read|
| › Chapter 3 - The Fruits of Friendship - Two are better than one; because they have a good reward for their labor. For if they fall, the one will lift up his fellow: but woe to him that is a ...read|
| › Chapter 4 - The Choice of Friendship - If thou findest a good man, rise up early in the morning to go to him, and let thy feet wear the steps of his door.
- THE APOCRYPHAL BOOK OF ECCLES ...read|
| › Chapter 5 - The Eclipse of Friendship - For Lycidas is dead, dead ere his prime,
Young Lycidas, and hath not left his pew.
* * * * * *
Weep no more, woeful shepherds ...read|
| › Chapter 6 - The Wreck of Friendship - They parted--ne'er to meet again!
But never either found another
To free the hollow heart from paining--
They stood aloof, the scars ...read|
| › Chapter 7 - The Renewing of Friendship - Perhaps we may go further, and say that friends, whose friendship has been broken off, should not entirely forget their former intercourse; and that ...read|
| › Chapter 8 - The Limits of Friendship - If thy brother, the son of thy mother, or thy son, or thy daughter, or the wife of thy bosom, or thy friend which is as thine own soul, entice thee s ...read|
| › Chapter 9 - The Higher Friendship - Love Him, and keep Him for thy Friend, who, when all go away, will not forsake thee, nor suffer thee to perish at the last.
- THOMAS A KEMPIS.
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