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admiration American ancient appears banks beautiful believe British called Camoens cause character church consonant court death digamma disease doubt Duke of Newcastle effect Egypt endeavoured enemy England English Ethiopia existence fact favour feelings France French friends give Grecian Greek Homer honour Horace Walpole hyaenas Iliad island king labour lake land language less letter Livy Lord Anson Lord Byron Lord Hardwicke Lord Holland Louis XIV Lusiad manner means Memoirs ment mind nation nature never Nile object observed opinion original Pasha passage perhaps persons plague poem poets political Portugueze possessed present principle probably produce racter readers reason respect river Roman Sackett's Harbour Sardanapalus says Shendi Sheygya Sir James Yeo spirit supposed temple thing thought tion travellers truth vowels Walpole Walpole's Welby whole words writer
第 322 頁 - When sated with the martial show That peopled all the plain below, The wandering eye could o'er it go, And mark the distant city glow With gloomy splendour red ; For on the smoke-wreaths, huge and slow, That round her sable turrets flow, The morning beams were shed, And tinged them with a lustre proud, Like that which streaks a thunder-cloud. Such dusky grandeur clothed the height, Where the huge Castle holds its state, And all the steep slope down, Whose ridgy back heaves to the sky, Piled deep...
第 330 頁 - But the knowledge of nature is only half the task of a poet; he must be acquainted likewise with all the modes of life. His character requires that he estimate the happiness and misery of every condition, observe the power of all the passions in all their combinations and trace the changes of the human mind as they are modified by various institutions and accidental influences of climate or custom from the sprightliness of infancy to the despondence of decrepitude.
第 131 頁 - OH ! had we some bright little isle of our own, In a blue summer ocean, far off and alone, Where a leaf never dies in the still blooming bowers, And the bee banquets on through a whole year of flowers ; Where the sun loves to pause With so fond a delay, That the night only draws A thin veil o'er the day; Where simply to feel that we breathe, that we live, Is worth the best joy that life elsewhere can give.
第 251 頁 - There is always an interval before matters be adjusted to their new situation; and this interval is as pernicious to industry, when gold and silver are diminishing, as it is advantageous when these metals are increasing.
第 497 頁 - And laughing from my lip the audacious brine, Which kiss'd it like a wine-cup, rising o'er The waves as they arose, and prouder still The loftier they uplifted me...
第 114 頁 - Skrine perceive the least soil of breath on the bright mirror he held to his mouth. Then each of us, by turns, examined his arm, heart, and breath, but could not, by the nicest scrutiny, discover the least symptom of life in him.
第 555 頁 - A Speech delivered on the 24th of May, 1822, before the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland, explanatory of the Measures which have been successfully pursued in St. John's Parish, Glasgow, for the Extinction of its compulsory Pauperism; with an Appendix.
第 260 頁 - Plates. 5s. 130. GRECIAN ARCHITECTURE^ An Inquiry into the Principles of Beauty in ; with an Historical View of the Rise and Progress of the Art in Greece. By the EARL OF ABERDEEN, is. *«* The two preceding Works in One handsome VoL, half bound, entitled "ANCIENT ARCHITECTURE,
第 118 頁 - I cry hourly with feehler and feebler outcry to be delivered, it were enough to make him dash the sparkling beverage to the earth in all the pride of its mantling temptation ; to make him clasp his teeth, and not undo 'em To suffer WET DAMNATION to run thro