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Abelard admiration afterwards appear Beatrice beauty called character Charles Christian Church court Dante Dartmoor death Duke Edward Belcher England English eyes fact faith father feeling France French genius give Gray Grenville Guise hand heard heart Henry honor Hudson Lowe Hugh Miller Huguenots human interest John King King's lady letter literary lived London look Lord Holland Lord John Russell Lord North Lord Rockingham Lord Shelburne Madame Madame de Stael ment mind Minister Napoleon nature ness never noble once opinion palace Paris passage passed passion person philosopher Pitt poem poet poetry political Pope present Prince prison racter remarkable Royal Society seems sent speak spirit Talleyrand thing thou thought tion took truth Voltaire Walpole whole words writing young
第493页 - A pattern to all princes living with her, And all that shall succeed: Sheba was never More covetous of wisdom, and fair virtue, Than this pure soul shall be: all princely graces, That mould up such a mighty piece as this is, With all the virtues that attend the good, Shall still be doubled on her: truth shall nurse her, Holy and heavenly thoughts still counsel her...
第268页 - But evil things, in robes of sorrow, Assailed the monarch's high estate; (Ah, let us mourn! — for never morrow Shall dawn upon him, desolate!) And round about his home the glory That blushed and bloomed Is but a dim-remembered story Of the old time entombed.
第316页 - Or sculpture, speak in feeble imagery Their own cold powers. Art and eloquence, And all the shows o' the world, are frail and vain To weep a loss that turns their lights to shade. It is a woe 'too deep for tears' when all Is reft at once, when some surpassing Spirit, Whose light adorned the world around it, leaves Those who remain behind, not sobs or groans, The passionate tumult of a clinging hope, — But pale despair and cold tranquillity, Nature's vast frame, the web of human things, Birth and...
第84页 - Yet now despair itself is mild, Even as the winds and waters are : I could lie down like a tired child, And weep away the life of care Which I have borne, and yet must bear, Till death, like sleep, might steal on me, And I might feel in the warm air My cheek grow cold, and hear the sea Breathe o'er my dying brain its last monotony.
第490页 - Let all bitterness, and wrath, and anger, and clamour, and evil speaking, be put away from you, with all malice: and be ye kind one to another, tenderhearted, forgiving one another, even as God for Christ's sake hath forgiven you.
第443页 - Raised by thy breath, has quench'd the orb of day? To-morrow he repairs the golden flood And warms the nations with redoubled ray. Enough for me : with joy I see The different doom our fates assign : Be thine Despair and sceptred Care, To triumph and to die are mine.
第190页 - For it is not metres, but a metre-making argument that makes a poem, — a thought so passionate and alive that like the spirit of a plant or an animal it has an architecture of its own, and adorns nature with a new thing.
第291页 - That the influence of the Crown has increased, is increasing, and ought to be diminished"?