Proceedings of the Liverpool Literary & Philosophical Society, Količina 42

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Stran 167 - —and all was light. Or that of Dryden upon Milton :— Three Poets, in three distant ages born. Greece, Italy, and England did adorn. The first in loftiness of thought surpassed, The next in majesty, in both the last. The force of nature could no further go— To make a third, she joined the former two.
Stran 159 - on the violet, To smooth the ice, or add another hue Unto the rainbow, or with taper-light To seek the beauteous eye of heaven to garnish, Is wasteful, and ridiculous excess. form a true epigram of the Grecian type. So again the passage
Stran 143 - Like one of two, contending in a prize That thinks he hath done well in people's eyes, Hearing applause and universal shout, Giddy in spirit, still gazing in a doubt Whether those peals of praise be his or no; So, thrice fair lady, stand I, even so.
Stran 170 - The following extremely caustic specimen was propounded by Garrick, in allusion to a certain Dr. Hill, whose genius found vent not only in the composition of the celebrated Mrs. Glasse's Cookery Book, but also in the lighter fields of dramatic literature. Garrick thus certifies to the doctor's merits: — For physic and farces His equal there scarce is; His farces are physic, His
Stran 139 - bark puts from her native bay Hugged and embraced by the strumpet wind ! How like a prodigal doth she return ; With over-weathered ribs and ragged sails, Lean, rent, and beggared by the strumpet wind
Stran 134 - Portia. Salarino describes it. Bassanio said he would make speed to return, but Antonio begged him not to do so. And then, stopping short, His eye being big with tears, Turning his face, he put his hand behind him, And, with affection wondrous sensible, He wrung Bassanio's hand, and so they parted. " I think," says Salarino, " he only loves the world for him
Stran 300 - MEDIVM ILLORVM IBAT." But Jesus, passing through the midst of them, went his way. What possible connection, it may well be asked, could there be between this quotation from the fourth chapter of St. Luke's Gospel and the issue of the first permanent gold coin of an English monarch? The narrative in the Gospel from which it is taken relates
Stran 57 - If we admit that there can be something uncaused, there is no reason to assume a cause for anything." That is, your Ultimate Cause, by your own words, is proved to be either no ultimate or no cause.
Stran 209 - o'er thy murder wail! Now no ruins tell thy tale ; On thy shrine no tapers burn, Never shall thy priests return! The pilgrim sighs and sings for thee, O miserere Domine ! MATTHEW
Stran 216 - Swept with confused alarms of struggle and fight, Where ignorant armies clash by night! Many must have remembered this touching appeal when reading of late the story of

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