Occasional Papers: Dramatic and Historical

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Small, Maynard, 1907 - 225 oldal

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38. oldal - If I were a woman, I would kiss as many of you as had beards that pleased me, complexions that liked me, and breaths that I defied not...
32. oldal - Cold are those hands, which, living, were stretch'd forth, At friendship's call to succour modest worth. Here lies James Quin ! deign, reader, to be taught (Whate'er thy strength of body, force of thought, In nature's happiest mould however cast), To this complexion thou must come at last.
114. oldal - Till one wide conflagration swallows all. Thence a new world, to nature's laws unknown, Breaks out refulgent, with a heaven its own: Another Cynthia her new journey runs, And other planets circle other suns. The forests dance, the rivers upward rise, Whales sport in woods, and dolphins in the skies; And last, to give the whole creation grace, Lo! one vast egg produces human race. Joy fills his soul, joy innocent of thought; What power, he cries, what power these wonders wrought?
61. oldal - ... is, and ought to be, in many points of view, and strictly speaking, no imitation at all of external nature. Perhaps it ought to be as far removed from the vulgar idea of imitation as the refined civilised state in which we live is removed from a gross state of nature...
25. oldal - I have often seen her in private societies, where women of the best rank might have borrowed some part of her behaviour without the least diminution of their sense or dignity...
56. oldal - Garrick, the charming man, the fine fellow, the delightful creature, both by men and ladies, when they were admiring everything you did and everything you scribbled, at this very time, /, the.
112. oldal - Circe,' and others, all set off with the most expensive decorations of scenes and habits, with the best voices and dancers. " This sensual supply of sight and sound coming in to the assistance of the weaker party, it was no wonder they should grow too hard for sense and simple nature, when it is considered how many more people there are that can see and hear than think and judge.
36. oldal - In spite of outward blemishes, she shone, For humour fam'd, and humour all her own. Easy, as if at home, the stage she trod, Nor sought the critic's praise, nor fear'd his rod. Original in spirit and in ease, She pleas'd by hiding all attempts to please. No comic actress ever yet could raise, On humour's base, more merit or more praise.
46. oldal - Here Havard, all serene, in the same strains, Loves, hates, and rages, triumphs, and complains ; His easy vacant face proclaim'da heart Which could not feel emotions, nor impart. With him came mighty Davies. On my life, That Davies hath a very pretty wife :— Statesman all over !— In plots famous grown !— He mouths a sentence, as curs mouth a bone.
128. oldal - To paint a fair one, it is necessary for 'me to see many fair ones; but because there is so ' great a scarcity of lovely women, I am constrained to * make use of one certain idea, which I have formed to

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