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appeared arms asked beautiful become believe better called carried cause Chester Church close course death doubt effect Emperor England English eyes face fact fear feeling felt followed France French give half hand head heard heart hope hour hundred interest Isabella island Italy king Lady Lake land leave less light live looked lord Madame Mary matter means miles mind nature never night notes observed once party passed person poet possession present remained remarked returned river round seemed seen ships side soon speak spirit stand taken tell things thought thousand took town true turned walk whole wife wish young
36 ページ - Are not the mountains, waves, and skies, a part Of me and of my soul, as I of them?
166 ページ - He reads much; He is a great observer, and he looks Quite through the deeds of men ; he loves no plays As thou dost, Antony ; he hears no music ; Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a sort, As if he mock'd himself and scorn'd his spirit That could be moved to smile at any thing.
294 ページ - Art thou some god, some angel, or some devil, That mak'st my blood cold and my hair to stare ? Speak to me what thou art.
50 ページ - I dream away my life in others' speculations. I love to lose myself in other men's minds. When I am not walking I am reading; I cannot sit and think. Books think for me. I have no repugnances. Shaftesbury is not too genteel for me, nor Jonathan Wild too low.
302 ページ - But shapes that come not at an earthly call, Will not depart when mortal voices bid ; Lords of the visionary eye whose lid Once raised, remains aghast and will not fall...
300 ページ - He hath overleaped the eternal bars ; And, following guides whose craft holds no consent With aught that breathes the ethereal element, Hath stained the robes of civil power with blood, Unjustly shed, though for the public good. Whence doubts that came too late, and wishes vain, Hollow excuses, and triumphant pain ; And oft his cogitations sink as low As, through the abysses of a joyless heart, The heaviest plummet of despair can go...
439 ページ - Men are not more zealous for truth than they often are for error, and a sufficient application of legal or even of social penalties will generally succeed in stopping the propagation of either. The real advantage which truth has, consists in this, that when an opinion is true, it may be extinguished once, twice, or many times, but in the course of ages there will generally be found persons to rediscover it...
50 ページ - Draught Boards, bound and lettered on the back, Scientific Treatises, Almanacks, Statutes at Large : the works of Hume, Gibbon, Robertson, Beattie, Soame Jenyns, and, generally, all those volumes which " no gentleman's library should be without : " the Histories of Flavius Josephus (that learned Jew), and Paley's Moral Philosophy.
333 ページ - The hoary head is a crown of glory, if it be found in the way of righteousness.