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affected afford ancient appear beautiful become blind brought called century Cervantes character chivalry civilization close composition countrymen course court criticism doubt drama early effect English epic Europe example exhibited existence familiar fancy feeling fiction foreign French frequently friends furnished gave genius give given greater hand heart imagination important influence institutions interest Italian Italy language least less letters light literary literature living manner means merits mind moral nature never notice object once original passed passion period pieces poem poet poetical poetry popular present principles probably produced reader remarks respect romance Scott seems similar society Spain Spanish speak spirit style success Tasso taste things thought tion true truth various verse volumes whole writers written
Stran 278 - Such equivocations are always unskilful ; but here they are indecent, and at least approach to impiety, of which, however, I believe the writer not to have been conscious. Such is the power of reputation justly acquired, that its blaze drives away the eye from nice examination. Surely no man could have fancied that he read Lycidas with pleasure, had he not known the author.
Stran 590 - A WET sheet and a flowing sea, A wind that follows fast And fills the white and rustling sail And bends the gallant mast; And bends the gallant mast, my boys. While like the eagle free Away the good ship flies, and leaves Old England on the lee. O for a soft and gentle wind...
Stran 590 - A wet sheet and a flowing sea, A wind that follows fast, And fills the white and rustling sail, And bends the gallant mast; And bends the gallant mast, my boys, While, like the eagle free, Away the good ship flies, and leaves Old England on the lee! "O for a soft and gentle wind!
Stran 434 - Such forces met not, nor so wide a camp, When Agrican with all his northern powers Besieged Albracca, as romances tell, The city of Gallaphrone, from thence to win The fairest of her sex Angelica, His daughter, sought by many prowest knights, Both Paynim, and the peers of Charlemain.
Stran 18 - Fear was now added to her grief. ' What mean you ? Why talk you of death ? Bethink yourself, Wieland ; bethink yourself, and this fit will pass. 0 ! why came I hither ? Why did you drag me hither ? ' " ' I brought thee hither to fulfil a divine command. I am appointed thy destroyer, and destroy thee I must.
Stran 198 - At length he said, with perfect cheerfulness, ' Well, well, James, so be it — but you know we must not droop, for we can't afford to give over. Since one line has failed, we must just stick to something else:' — and so he dismissed me, and resumed his novel.
Stran 61 - Harmonious numbers; as the wakeful bird Sings darkling, and in shadiest covert hid Tunes her nocturnal note.
Stran 324 - The groves were God's first temples. Ere man learned To hew the shaft, and lay the architrave, And spread the roof above them — ere he framed The lofty vault, to gather and roll back The sound of anthems ; in the darkling wood, Amid the cool and silence, he knelt down, And offered to the Mightiest solemn thanks And supplication.
Stran 270 - Whoever wishes to attain an English style, familiar but not coarse, and elegant but not ostentatious, must give his days and nights to the volumes of Addison...