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admiration afford already ancient appears beauty become body British called carried cause century character church civilization common considerable considered continued direct early effect employed England English entirely equal established existing express fact feeling former France French genius give given hand head human important improvement industry instance interest island Italy king known labour land language least less letters living look manner manufacture materials means mind nature never object observed once opinion original passed perhaps period person political possession practice present principles produced question reason received relating remains remarkable rendered respect seems society spirit success superiority supposed taste thing thought tion trade translation true various vols whole
Página 210 - O, what a noble mind is here o'erthrown! The courtier's, soldier's, scholar's, eye, tongue, sword; The expectancy and rose of the fair state, The glass of fashion and the mould of form, The observed of all observers, quite, quite down!
Página 149 - The limits of the sphere of dream, The bounds of true and false, are past. Lead us on, thou wandering Gleam, Lead us onward, far and fast, To the wide, the desert waste. But see, how swift advance and shift Trees behind trees, row by row, — How, clift by clift, rocks bend and lift Their frowning foreheads as we go. The giant-snouted crags, ho, ho ! How they snort, and how they blow I Through the mossy sods and stones.
Página 124 - The other shape, If shape it might be called that shape had none Distinguishable in member, joint or limb; Or substance might be called that shadow seemed; For each seemed either; black it stood as night, Fierce as ten furies, terrible as Hell, And shook a dreadful dart; what seemed his head The likeness of a kingly crown had on...
Página 303 - Bounty (that is, the governors of the Bounty of Queen Anne for the Augmentation of the Maintenance of the Poor Clergy).
Página 131 - The poetic genius of my country found me, as the prophetic bard Elijah did Elisha, at the plough, and threw her. inspiring mantle over me.
Página 575 - He that wrestles with us strengthens our nerves and sharpens our skill. Our antagonist is our helper. This amicable conflict with difficulty obliges us to an intimate acquaintance with our object, and compels us to consider it in all its relations. It will not suffer us to be superficial.
Página 14 - Adorn'd in ancient times with arms and arts, And rich inhabitants, with generous hearts. But Theodore the brave, above the rest With gifts of fortune and of nature bless'd, The foremost place for wealth and honour held, And all in feats of chivalry excell'd.
Página 455 - PIPER'S (RN, MD) Operative Surgery. Illustrated by over 1900 Engravings. 1 vol. 8vo. $ 5.50. PRIOR'S (JAMES) Memoir of the Life and Character of Edmund Burke, with Specimens of his Poetry and Letters, and an Estimate of his Genius and Talents compared with those of his great Contemporaries.
Página 347 - For it required some comprehension in the eye of the spectator, to take in at one view the various parts of .the building, in order to observe their symmetry and design. But to the fly, whose prospect was confined to a little part of one of the stones of a single pillar, the joint beauty of the whole or the distinct use of its parts were inconspicuous, and nothing could appear but small inequalities in the surface of the hewn stone, which in the view of that insect seemed so many deformed rocks and...
Página 2 - He is to exhibit his author's thoughts in such a dress of diction as the author would have given them, had his language been English : rugged magnificence is not to be softened : hyperbolical ostentation is not to be repressed, nor sententious affectation to have its points blunted. A translator is to be like his author : it is not his business to excel him.