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" dire*, And aery tongues that syllable " men's names On sands, and shores, and desert wildernesses. These thoughts may startle well, but not astound The virtuous mind, that ever walks attended By a strong-siding champion. Conscience.— O, welcome, pure-eyed... "
The Poetical Works of John Milton - 494. oldal
szerző: John Milton - 1842 - 767 oldal
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

Circle of the seasons, and perpetual key to the calendar and almanack [by T ...

Thomas Ignatius M. Forster - 1828
...raised in a sceptical mind by the contemplation of this great Christian virtue : 0 welcome, pure eyed Faith, whitehanded Hope, Thou hovering angel, girt with golden wings, And thou, unblemished form of Chastity, 1 see ye visibly, and now believe. The wtiole poem expresses the same...

The London encyclopaedia, or, Universal dictionary of ..., 3. kötet,2. rész

Thomas Curtis (of Grove house sch, Islington)
...well-favour'dly. Heywood. The Pardoner. So throng into the memory, Of calling shapes, and beckoning shadows dire. And aery tongues, that syllable men's names. On sands and shores and desert wildernesses. Milton. With this his distant friends he beckoiu near, Provokes their duty, and prevents their fear....

The Beauties of the British Poets: With a Few Introductory Observations

George Croly - 1831 - 395 oldal
...thousand fantasies Begin to throng into my memory, Of calling shapes, and beckoning shadows dire, And airy tongues that syllable men's names On sands, and shores,...astound The virtuous mind, that ever walks attended By a strong siding champion, Conscience. 0 welcome pure-eyed Faith, white-handed Hope. Thou hovering angel,...

De Vere; Or, The Man of Independence, 1. kötet

Robert Plumer Ward - 1831
...consoled, when he learned from his mother the advice she had given to her niece in regard to the earL " These thoughts may startle well," but not astound The virtuous mind, that ever walks attended By a strong siding champion, Conscience. So felt De Vere, when he told h:^ mother that he entirely agreed...

Advice in the Pursuits of Literature, Containing Historical, Biographical ...

Samuel Lorenzo Knapp - 1832 - 296 oldal
...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,...astound The virtuous mind, that ever walks attended By a strong siding champion, Conscience. 0 welcome pure-ey'd faith, white-handed hope, Thou hovering angel,...

The Hobart Town Magazine, 1. kötet

1833
...our memory, And airy tongues, that syllable men's name Of calling shapes, and beckoning shadows dire, On sands, and shores, and desert wildernesses— These thoughts may startle well, but not astound." ," I freely oner," says the jocose Dr. Ferriar, " to the manufacturers ,of ghosts, the privilege of...

THE TOURISH IN ITALY

THOMAS ROSCOE - 1833
...thousand fantasies Begin to throng into my memory, Of calling shapes, ami beck'ning shadows dim, And airy tongues that syllable men's names, On sands, and shores, and desert wildernesses. MILTON. THE neighbourhood of Florence is rich in agreeable associations. Her splendid history fills...

A treatise on happiness [by J. Flamank].

James Flamank - 1833
...thousand forms would distract his vision — " Of calling shapes, and beck'ning shadows dire, And airy tongues, that syllable men's names On sands, and shores, and desert wildernesses." Or, if the veil which covered the heavens were parted ; if the vaporous curtain were drawn aside, and...

Poetical Works: Biography of Milton

John Milton - 1835
...exclaims, A thousand phantasies Begin to throng into my memory, Of calling shapes, and beckoning shadows dire. And aery tongues, that syllable men's names On sands, and shores, and desert wildernesses. Warton says, " I remember these superstitions, which are here finely applied, in the ancient voyages...

The Miscellaneous Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott...

Walter Scott - 1835
...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." Burke observes upon obscurity, that it is necessary to make any thing terrible, and notices, " howmuch...




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