The hall of Hellingsley 3 vols, Količina 2

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Stran 1 - Those other two, equalled with me in fate So were I equalled with them in renown, Blind Thamyris, and blind Maeonides, And Tiresias and Phineus prophets old. Then feed on thoughts, that voluntary move Harmonious numbers ; as the wakeful bird Sings darkling, and in shadiest covert hid Tunes her nocturnal note...
Stran 153 - Can any mortal mixture of earth's mould Breathe such divine enchanting ravishment? Sure something holy lodges in that breast, And with these raptures moves the vocal air To testify his hidden residence.
Stran 20 - MOST Noble Lord, the pillor of my life, And Patrone of my Muses pupillage ; Through whose large bountie, poured on me rife In the first season of my feeble age, I now doe live bound yours by vassalage...
Stran 32 - ... Why then dost thou, O man, that of them all Art lord, and eke of nature sovereign, Wilfully make thyself a wretched thrall, And waste thy joyous hours in needless pain, Seeking for danger and adventures vain ? What boots it all to have, and nothing use ? Who shall him rue, that swimming in the main, Will die for thirst, and water doth refuse ? Refuse such fruitless toil, and present pleasures choose.
Stran 230 - But the child is by no means the only object to which the self-regarding sentiment may be, and very commonly is, extended, especially in men in whom the sympathetic tendency and the gregarious instinct are strong. After the child the family as a whole, both in the past and in the future as well as in the present, is the object to which this extension is most readily effected. A man realises, more especially perhaps in societies less complex than our own, that the family of which he is a part has...

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