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accepted Allen appeared asked believe Brantwood called Carlyle CHAPTER color continued copies course drawing early economy editions England feeling friends gave give given Greek guild hand head Hill hope human ideal illustrated interest Italy John June kind labor later laws Lect lecture less letters living London look loved March Matlock means mind Miss moral morning museum nature never once Oxford Painters perhaps period political practical printed Professor published reader reprinted rest returned Royal Ruskin seemed Severn side sketch society teaching things thought tion took true turned Turner University various Venice volume whole wish writing written wrote young
470 psl. - Inter spem curamque, timores inter et iras omnem crede diem tibi diluxisse supremum : grata superveniet quae non sperabitur hora.
360 psl. - Thy Father has written for thee." " Come, wander with me," she said, " Into regions yet untrod ; And read what is still unread In the manuscripts of God." And he wandered away and away With Nature, the dear old nurse, Who sang to him night and day The rhymes of the universe. And whenever the way seemed long, Or his heart began to fail, She would sing a more wonderful song, Or tell a more marvellous tale.
325 psl. - Put off, put off your mail, ye kings, and beat your brands to dust! A surer grasp your hands must know, your hearts a better trust. Nay, bend aback the lance's point and break the helmet bar; A noise is on the morning winds, but not the noise of war.
541 psl. - Let such troubles of the past be forgotten : all that I now remember of many a weary night and day is the vision of a great soul in torment, and through purgatorial fires the ineffable tenderness of the real man emerging, with his passionate appeal to justice and baffled desire for truth. To those who could not follow the wanderings of the wearied brain it was nothing but a horrible or a grotesque nightmare. Some, in those trials, learnt as they could not otherwise have learnt to know him, and to...
436 psl. - Everybody wants to hear nobody to read nobody to think ; to be excited for an hour and, if possible, amused ; to get the knowledge it has cost a man half his life to gather, first sweetened up to make it palatable, and then kneaded into the smallest possible pills and to swallow it homceopathically and be wise this is the passionate desire and hope of the multitude of the day. It is not to be done.
306 psl. - He was an entirely honest merchant, and his memory is, to all who keep it, dear and helpful. His son, whom he loved to the uttermost and taught to speak truth, says this of him.
523 psl. - I have never, until to-day,' he said, ' dared to call my friends and my neighbours together to rejoice with me over any recovered good or rekindled hope. Both in fear and much thankfulness I have done so now ; yet, not to tell you of any poor little piece of upgathered silver of my own, but to show you the fine gold which has been strangely trusted to me, and which before was a treasure hid in a mountain field of Tuscany.
276 psl. - ... the slightest violation of the laws, either of good writing, or social prudence, without instant blame, or warning. I was entirely conscious of his rectorial power, and affectionately submissive to it ; so that he might have done anything with me, but for the unhappy difference in our innate, and unchangeable, political faiths.
375 psl. - Last week I got your Queen of the Air and read it. Euge ! Euge ! No such Book have I met with for long years past. The one soul now in the world who seems to feel as I do on the highest matters, and speaks mir aus dem Herzen exactly what I wanted to hear! As to the...