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actually Africa already appears Asia beginning believe Bishop called century Christ Church clear Compare compositor copy Corbett course critic direct Divinity doubt Elizabethan English enthusiasm example fact fall feel follow given gives Hamlet hand Historical Senses instance intended interest kind King later Latin learned least less letters light lines Marlowe Marlowe's meaning Milton's mind misprints misreadings Natolia nature never occurs once original Ortelius Oxford passage passed perhaps person play poetry position present probably Quarto quoted reason reference ruin says scene scholar Second seems Shakespeare Shakespearian spelling spirit suggested Tamburlaine term thing Thomas thought tion took town true turn verses whole William Strode writes wrote young
30 ページ - Never, lago. Like to the Pontic sea, Whose icy current and compulsive course Ne'er feels retiring ebb, but keeps due on To the Propontic and the Hellespont, Even so my bloody thoughts, with violent pace, Shall ne'er look back, ne'er ebb to humble love, Till that a capable and wide revenge Swallow them up.
77 ページ - Ben Jonson was at a tavern, and in comes Bishop Corbet (but not so then) into the next room. Ben Jonson calls for a quart of raw wine, and gives it to the tapster. ' Sirrah," says he, ' carry this to the gentleman in the next chamber, and tell him, I sacrifice my service to him.
109 ページ - Eternal to prevent such horrid fray Hung forth in heav'n his golden scales, yet seen Betwixt Astrea and the Scorpion sign, Wherein all things created first he weigh'd, The pendulous round earth with...
128 ページ - Light, true light, in the mind is, or can be, nothing else but the evidence of the truth of any proposition; and if it be not a self-evident proposition, all the light it has, or can have, is from the clearness and validity of those proofs upon which it is received. To talk of any other light in the understanding is to put ourselves in the dark, or in the power of the Prince of Darkness, and, by our own consent, to give ourselves up to delusion to believe a lie.
132 ページ - For inspiration is a real feeling of the Divine Presence and enthusiasm a false one.
102 ページ - In praise of ladies dead and lovely knights, Then, in the blazon of sweet beauty's best, Of hand, of foot, of lip, of eye, of brow, I see their antique pen would have express'd Even such a beauty as you master now.
81 ページ - His conversation was extreme pleasant. Dr. Stubbins was one of his cronies ; he was a jolly fat doctor, and a very good house-keeper. As Dr. Corbet and he were riding in Loblane, in wet weather, (it is an extraordinary deep dirty lane,) the coach fell, and Corbet said, that Dr.
131 ページ - There, doubtless, their strange voices and involuntary agitations are admirably well acted, by the motion of wires and inspiration of pipes. For the bodies of the prophets, in their state of prophecy, being not in their own power, but (as they say themselves) mere passive organs, actuated by an exterior force, have nothing natural, or resembling real life, in any of their sounds or motions; so that how...
98 ページ - With plain heroic magnitude of mind And celestial vigour armed, Their armouries and magazines contemns, Renders them useless, while With winged expedition, Swift as the lightning glance, he executes His errand on the wicked, who, surprised, Lose their defence, distracted and amazed.