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affected afford ancient appear beautiful become blind brought called Castilian century character chivalry civilization close composition considered countrymen court criticism doubt drama early English epic Europe example exhibited existence expression familiar fancy favour feeling fiction foreign French frequently friends furnished gave genius give given greater hand heart imagination important influence institutions interest Italian Italy labours 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 sentiment similar society Spain Spanish spirit style success Tasso taste things thought tion true truth various verse volumes whole writers written
Stran 224 - 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.
Stran 503 - The truth of it is, the finest writers among the modern Italians express themselves in such a florid form of words and such tedious circumlocutions as are used by none but pedants in our own country ; and at the same time fill their writings with such poor imaginations and conceits as our youths are ashamed of before they have been two years at the university.
Stran 362 - 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 492 - 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 167 - In saffron robe, with taper clear, And pomp, and feast, and revelry, With mask, and antique pageantry; Such sights as youthful poets dream On summer eves by haunted stream.
Stran 164 - 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 151 - Duncan, who had not patience to have a sober chat interrupted by my shouting forth this ditty. Methinks I now see his tall thin emaciated figure, his legs cased in clasped gambadoes, and his face of a length that would have rivalled the Knight of La Mancha's, and hear him exclaiming, " One may as well speak in the mouth of a cannon as where that child is.
Stran 15 - I pity thee, but must not spare. Thy life is claimed from my hands : thou must die !' "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.