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Amadis appearance arms attachment attempt beauty become believe Bunyan called character circumstances conduct consequence considered Courcy dark daughter death described effect existence expect expressed eyes father fear feeling fiction force former French give given hand heart hero human imagination incidents interest Italy John kind King knights lady language learned least length less light living look manner means merit mind Miss moral narrative nature never novels object observed once opinion original passed passion perhaps Persian person possession present probably produced Progress reader reason received remarkable respect rest romance scene seemed sense Southey spirit story supposed taken tale taste thing thou thought tion true turn whole writing young
87. oldal - He that is down, needs fear no fall, He that is low, no Pride: He that is humble, ever shall Have God to be his Guide.
299. oldal - ... of thought, was eminently delighted with those flights of imagination which pass the bounds of nature, and to which the mind is reconciled only by a passive acquiescence in popular traditions. He loved fairies, genii, giants, and monsters; he delighted to rove through the meanders of enchantment, to gaze on the magnificence of golden palaces, to repose by the water-falls of Elysian gardens.
299. oldal - A thousand fantasies Begin to throng into my memory, Of calling shapes, and beck'ning shadows dire, And airy tongues, that syllable men's names On sands, and shores, and desert wildernesses.
299. oldal - Some say no evil thing that walks by night. In fog or fire, by lake or moorish fen, Blue meagre hag, or stubborn unlaid ghost, That breaks his magic chains at curfew time, No goblin or swart faery of the mine, Hath hurtful power o'er true virginity.
209. oldal - This opinion, which perhaps prevails as far as human nature is diffused, could become universal only by its truth; those that never heard of one another would not have agreed in a tale which nothing but experience can make credible. That it is doubted by single cavillers can very little weaken the general evidence; and some who deny it with their tongues confess it by their fears.
87. oldal - Wouldst thou divert thyself from melancholy ? Wouldst thou be pleasant, yet be far from folly ? Wouldst thou read riddles, and their explanation ? Or else be drowned in thy contemplation ? Dost thou love picking meat ? Or wouldst thou see A man i...
299. oldal - It stood still, but I could not discern the form thereof: an image was before mine eyes, there was silence, and I heard a voice, saying, ""Shall mortal man be more just than God?
292. oldal - Like one that on a lonesome road Doth walk in fear and dread, And having once turned round, walks on, And turns no more his head ; Because he knows a frightful fiend Doth close behind him tread.
273. oldal - I may be allowed the expression — so long as you have an object. I mean, while the woman you love lives, and lives for you. All the privilege I claim for my own sex (it is not a very enviable one ; you need not covet it) is that of loving longest, when existence or when hope is gone.