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admirable appears beautiful become believe called character Charles Church College consequence course daughter ditto Don Juan effect English enter Ernest eyes fact fashion feel France French give given ground hand head hope hour interest Italy John June kind King lady late least less letter light live London look Lord Madame de Coulanges manner matter means mind Miss month nature never night object observed painting pass performance perhaps persons picture piece play poor possess present produced reason remark Resident respect seems seen society speak square suppose sure taken taste tell thing thought truth turn vols whole wine wish write young
第 263 頁 - LORD looked unto the host of the Egyptians through the pillar of fire and of the cloud, and troubled the host of the Egyptians, 25 And took off their chariot wheels, that they drave them heavily : so that the Egyptians said, Let us flee from the face of Israel ; for the LORD fighteth for them against the Egyptians.
第 73 頁 - I am Retired Leisure I am to be met with in trim gardens. I am already come to be known by my vacant face and careless gesture, perambulating at no fixed pace, nor with any settled purpose. I walk about ; not to and from. They tell me a certain cum dignitate...
第 72 頁 - I have Time for everything. I can visit a sick friend. I can interrupt the man of much occupation when he is busiest. I can insult over him with an invitation to take a day's pleasure with me to Windsor this fine May morning. It is Lucretian pleasure to behold the poor drudges, whom I have left behind in the world carking and caring, like horses in a mill, drudging on in the same eternal round— and what is it all for?
第 509 頁 - ... compassion had yet left me. So I crept on in silent discontent ; unfriended and unpitied ; indignant at the present, careless of the future — an object at once of apprehension and dislike. " From this state of abjectness I was raised by a young woman of my own class. She was a neighbour ; and whenever I took my solitary walk, with my Wolfius...
第 375 頁 - How sickness enlarges the dimensions of a man's self to himself! he is his own exclusive object. Supreme selfishness is inculcated upon him as his only duty.
第 71 頁 - Change time, and I am strangely among the Elgin marbles. It was no hyperbole when I ventured to compare the change in my condition to passing into another world. Time stands still in a manner to me.
第 257 頁 - And they stripped him, and put on him a scarlet robe. 'And when they had platted a crown of thorns, they put it upon his head, and a reed in his right hand : and they bowed the knee before him, and mocked him, saying, Hail, king of the Jews ! And they spit upon him, and took the reed and smote him on the head.
第 69 頁 - Time all to himself. It seemed to me that I had more time on -my hands than I could ever manage. From a poor man, poor in Time, I was suddenly lifted up into a vast revenue ; I could see no end of my possessions ; I wanted some steward, or judicious bailiff, to manage my estates in Time for me. And here let me caution persons grown old in active business, not lightly, nor without weighing their own resources, to forego their customary employment all at once, for there may be danger in it.
第 332 頁 - London street, (With voices fill'd and thronging feet,) Loiter, with mien "twixt grave and gay ? — Or take along some pathway sweet, Thy calm suburban way ? Happy beyond that man of Ross, Whom mere content could ne'er engross, Art thou, — with hope, health, " learned leisure ; " Friends, books, thy thoughts, an endless pleasure ! — Yet — yet, — (for when was pleasure made Sunshine all without a shade ?) Thou, perhaps, as now thou rovest Through the busy scenes thou lovest, With an Idler's...