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" Sirens' harmony, That sit upon the nine infolded spheres, And sing to those that hold the vital shears, And turn the adamantine spindle round, On which the fate of Gods and men is wound. Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie, To lull the daughters of... "
The Indicator - 189. oldal
Szerkesztette: - 1820
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

Poetical Works

John Milton - 1850 - 658 oldal
...sirens' harmony, That sit upon the nine infolded spheres, And sing to those that hold the vital sheers, And turn the adamantine spindle round, On which the...can hear Of human mould, with gross unpurged ear; And yet such music worthiest were to blaze The peerless height of her immortal praise, Whose lustre...

The Tusculan disputations, book first ; the dreams of Scipio: and extracts ...

Marcus Tullius Cicero - 1851 - 207 oldal
...vesture of decay Doth grossly close us in, we cannot hear it." And Milton, in the Arcades, 68-73 : " Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie, To lull the...tune, which none can hear Of human mould, with gross, unpurgèd ear." Ut me recepi. B. § 121. Z. § 506. (2). Intervallis .... distinctis : Composed of...

The Comedies, Histories, Tragedies, and Poems of William Shakspere, 1. kötet

William Shakespeare - 1851
...To hill the daughter of Necessity, And keep unsteady Nature to her law. And the low world In measuiM motion draw After the heavenly tune, which none can hear Of human mould, with gross unpurged ear." Coleridge has approached the subject in lines which are worthy to stand by the side of those of Shakspere...

The Comedies, Histories, Tragedies, and Poems of William Shakspere ...

William Shakespeare - 1851
...lull th» daughter of Necessity, And keep uJUCawdy Nature to her law, And the low world in meaanuM motion draw After the heavenly tune, which none can hear Of human mould, with gross unpurgc-d ear." Coleridge has approached the subject in lines which are worthy to stand by the tide...

The Poetical Works of John Milton, 2. kötet

John Milton - 1852
...puissant words, and murmurs made to bless . But else, in deep of night, when drowsiness Hath lock'd up mortal sense, then listen I To the celestial Syrens'...none can hear Of human mould, with gross unpurged ear ; And yet such music worthiest were to blaze The peerless height of her immortal praise, Whose lustre...

The poems and ballads of Schiller, tr. by sir E.B. Lytton. With a sketch of ...

Johann Christoph Friedrich von Schiller - 1852
...measure thou discernest ? No ! Thou canst honour that in sport which thou forget'st in earnest.2 1 " Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie, To lull the...Of human mould, with gross unpurged ear." MILTON'S Arcades. - This poem is very characteristic of the noble ease with which Schiller often loves to surprise...

Notes and Queries

1852
...already quoted, has assigned a different reason; aud Milton closely follows him in the "Arcades." " After the heavenly tune, which none can hear Of human mould, with gross unpurged ear." Indeed Milton had written an academic exercise at Cambridge, " De Conceutu Spha;rorum," in vhich he...

Notes and Queries

1852
...quoted, has assigned a different reason ; and .Milton, closely follows him in the " Arcades." " After ihc heavenly tune, which none can hear Of human mould, with gross unpurged ear." Indeed Milton had written an academic exercise at Cambridge, " De Concentu Sphajrorum," in which he...

Milton's Poetical Works: With Life, Critical Dissertation, and ..., 2. kötet

John Milton, George Gilfillan - 1853
...ever sing — a notion involving many and mysterious lessons. Such sweet compulsion doth in musick lie To lull the daughters of Necessity, And keep unsteady...can hear Of human mould, with gross unpurged ear; And yet such musick worthiest were to blaze The peerless highth of her immortal praise, Whose lustre...

Milton's Poetical Works: With Life, Critical ..., 109. oldal,2. kötet

John Milton - 1853
...ever sing — a notion involving many and mysterious lessons. Such sweet compulsion dotl1 in musick lie To lull the daughters of Necessity, And keep unsteady...can hear Of human mould, with gross unpurged ear; And yet such musick worthiest were to blaze The peerless highth of her immortal praise, Whose lustre...




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