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appear become believe better blood body called cause character Charlemagne chief Christian church classes coach common considered continued course direct doubt effect England equally existence expression eyes fact feel force France give given ground Hall hand head horses human imagination important increase interest Italy kind king labour land language late least less light living look Lord Louis XVIII manner means mind ministers nature never object observed once opinion original parish party passed perhaps persons political poor population possession present principle produced reason religion remain remarkable respect says seems seen short society spirit success supposed taken things thought tion true truth whole
573. oldal - Where through the long-drawn aisle and fretted vault, The pealing anthem swells the note of praise.
124. oldal - Where shall we find the tears fit to be wept at such a spectacle ? or, could we realize the calamity in all its extent, what tokens of commiseration and concern would be deemed equal to the occasion ? Would it suffice for the sun to veil his light and the moon her brightness ; to cover the ocean with mourning, and the heavens with sackcloth ? or, were the whole fabric of nature to become animated and vocal, would it be possible for her to utter a groan too deep, or a cry too piercing, to express...
289. oldal - With one fair Spirit for my minister, That I might all forget the human race, And, hating no one, love but only her ! Ye Elements ! — in whose ennobling stir I feel myself exalted — Can ye not Accord me such a being ! Do I err In deeming such inhabit many a spot ? Though with them to converse can rarely be our lot.
196. oldal - And let those, that play your clowns, speak no more than is set down for them : for there be of them, that will themselves laugh, to set on some quantity of barren spectators to laugh too ; though in the mean time some necessary question of the play be then to be considered : that's villainous, and shows a most pitiful ambition in the fool that uses it.
67. oldal - That every man in want is knave or fool : " God cannot love" (says Blunt, with tearless eyes) " The wretch he starves" — and piously denies: But the good bishop, with a meeker air, Admits, and leaves them, Providence's care.
99. oldal - Broke threateningly, in sparkles dire Of fierce vindictive song. And not unhallowed was the page By winged Love inscribed, to assuage The pangs of vain pursuit; Love listening while the Lesbian Maid With finest touch of passion swayed Her own ^Eolian lute. O ye, who patiently explore The wreck of Herculanean lore, What rapture ! could ye seize Some Theban fragment, or unroll One precious, tender-hearted, scroll Of pure Simonides.
95. oldal - Dew-drops are the gems of morning, But the tears of mournful eve ! Where no hope is, life's a warning That only serves to make us grieve, When we are old...
110. oldal - ... or those who have opposed him, will be alike forgotten. Distinguished merit will ever rise superior to oppression, and will draw lustre from reproach. The vapours which gather round the rising sun, and follow it in its course, seldom fail at the close of it to form a magnificent theatre for its reception, and to invest with variegated tints, and with a softened effulgence, the luminary which they cannot hide...