Southern Quarterly Review, 第 16 卷

Daniel Kimball Whitaker, Milton Clapp, William Gilmore Simms, James Henley Thornwell
Wiley & Putnam, 1850

讀者評論 - 撰寫評論




其他版本 - 查看全部



第 384 頁 - To a poet nothing can be useless. Whatever is beautiful and whatever is dreadful must be familiar to his imagination; he must be conversant with all that| is awfully vast or elegantly little.
第 315 頁 - Liberty, I am told, is a divine thing. Liberty when it becomes the ' Liberty to die by starvation...
第 239 頁 - I like, as a thing that the reader's first fancy may strike, An old-fashioned title-page, such as presents A tabular view of the volume's contents : A glance at a few of our literary progenies (Mrs. Malaprop's word) from the tub of Diogenes; A vocal and musical medley, that is A series of jokes by a.
第 320 頁 - There is not a horse in England, able and willing to work, but has due food and lodging ; and goes about sleek-coated, satisfied in heart. And you say, It is impossible. Brothers, I answer, if for you it be impossible, what is to become of you ? It is impossible for us to believe it to be impossible. The human brain, looking at these sleek English horses, refuses to believe in such impossibility for English men.
第 492 頁 - They form a portion of that immense mass of legislation which embraces everything within the territory of a State not surrendered to the General Government, all which can be most advantageously exercised by the States themselves. Inspection laws, quarantine laws, health laws, of every description, as well as laws for regulating the internal commerce of a State, and those which respect turnpike roads, ferries, etc., are component parts of this mass.
第 5 頁 - He has left the land where nature is still lovely, where, in his mind's eye, he can rebuild the temple or the theatre, half doubting whether they would have made a more grateful impression upon the senses than the ruin before him. He is now at a loss to give any form to the rude heaps upon which he is gazing.
第 464 頁 - The first inquiry is, whether, under the Constitution of the United States, the federal government has the power to compel the several States to receive, and suffer to remain in association with its citizens, every person or class of persons whom it may be the policy or pleasure of the United States to admit.
第 123 頁 - ... with churchyard elms, and crossing hedge-rows — all seen under bright skies, and in good weather : — there is much beauty, as every one will acknowledge, in such a scene.
第 144 頁 - Give to him that asketh of thee, and from him that would borrow of thee turn not thou away.
第 460 頁 - The migration or importation of such persons as any of the states now existing shall think proper to admit shall not be prohibited by Congress prior to the year one thousand eight hundred and eight; but a tax or duty may be imposed on such importation, not exceeding ten dollars for each person.