讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
added answered asked Bateman believe better Bishop body Campbell Carlton Catholic certainly CHAPTER Charles Christianity Church Church of Rome comes common consider continued conversation course Creed cried dear difficulty divines doctrine don't door England English eyes fact faith father feel fellow felt Freeborn give given hand head hear heard heart hold instance it's keep knew laughed least leave length living looked Mary matter mean mind mother natural never once opinions Oxford party passed perhaps person poor present principle Protestant question reason recollect Reding religion religious Roman Scripture seemed sense Sheffield speak suppose sure taken talk tell thing thought took true truth turned University Vincent walk White whole Willis wish young
第 62 頁 - Thou art the source and centre of all minds, Their only point of rest, eternal Word ! From thee departing they are lost, and rove At random without honour, hope, or peace. From thee is all that soothes the life of man, His high endeavour, and his glad success, His strength to suffer, and his will to serve.
第 143 頁 - All things are full of labour ; man cannot utter it : the eye is not satisfied with seeing, nor the ear filled with hearing.
第 190 頁 - So we all around, each in his place, look out for the great Advent, 'waiting for the moving of the water.
第 204 頁 - There lay old Oxford before him, with its hills as gentle and its meadows as green as ever. At the first view of that beloved place he stood still with folded arms, unable to proceed. Each college, each church, he counted them by their pinnacles and turrets. The silver Isis, the grey willows, the farstretching plains, the dark groves, the distant range of Shotover, the pleasant village where he had lived with Carlton and Sheffield — wood, water, stone, all so calm, so bright, they might have been...
第 13 頁 - ... its proper charm as such, but because when we first see things, we see them in a gay confusion, which is a principal element of the poetical. As time goes on, and we number and sort and measure things, — as we gain views, we advance towards philosophy and truth, but we recede from poetry. " When we ourselves were young, we once on a time walked on a hot...
第 14 頁 - ... with their green hedges, wound on and vanished, yet were not lost to the imagination. Such was our first journey ; but when we had gone it several times, the mind refused to act, the scene ceased to enchant, stern reality alone remained; and we thought it one of the most tiresome, odious roads we ever had occasion to traverse.
第 249 頁 - He was still kneeling in the church of the Passionists before the Tabernacle, in the possession of a deep peace and serenity of mind, which he had not thought possible on earth. It was more like the stillness which almost sensibly affects the ears, when a bell which had long been tolling stops, or when a vessel, after much tossing at sea, finds itself in harbour.
第 189 頁 - It is not a mere form of words — it is a great action, the greatest action that can be on earth. It is not the invocation merely, but, if I dare use the word, the evocation of the Eternal. He becomes present on the altar in flesh and blood, before Whom angels bow and devils tremble.
第 189 頁 - I declare, to me,' he said, and he clasped his hands on his knees, and looked forward as if soliloquizing, ' to me nothing is so consoling, so piercing, so thrilling, so overcoming as the mass, said as it is among us. I could attend masses for ever and not be tired. It is not a mere form of words, — it is a great action, the greatest action that can be on earth. It is not the invocation merely, but, if I dare use the word, the evocation of the Eternal. He becomes present on the altar in flesh and...