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The Monthly Anthology, and Boston Review, 6 tomas,24 leidimai
Samuel Cooper Thacher,David Phineas Adams,William Emerson
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1809
affection American animal appear attention beauty become Boſton called caſe character church collected common conſidered contains continued court death divine edition England equal excellent eyes Fair father feel firſt genius give hand heart himſelf hiſtory honour hope human Italy John king knowledge language laſt late learned leave letters light live look Lord manner means ment mind moſt muſt nature never object obſervations opinion original perhaps perſon plants preſent principles publick publiſhed readers reaſon received religion remarks round ſaid ſame ſay ſeems ſhall ſhould ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch thee theſe thing thoſe thou thought tion town truth United uſe virtue volume whole whoſe writer young
636 psl. - In varying cadence, soft or strong, He swept the sounding chords along: The present scene, the future lot, His toils, his wants, were all forgot: Cold diffidence, and age's frost, In the full tide of song were lost : Each blank, in faithless memory void, The poet's glowing thought supplied ; And, while his harp responsive rung, 'Twas thus the LATEST MINSTREL sung.
578 psl. - As it leaves Anacreon's lip; Void of care, and free from dread, From his fingers snatch his bread, Then with luscious plenty gay...
381 psl. - I have always suspected that the reading is right, which requires many words to prove it wrong ; and the emendation wrong, that cannot without so much labour appear to be right.
500 psl. - 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...
230 psl. - Now, therein, of all sciences (I speak still of human, and according to the human conceit,) is our poet the monarch. For he doth not only show the way, but giveth so sweet a prospect into the way, as will entice any man to enter into it...
431 psl. - There is a sensible pleasure in contemplating such beautiful instances of domestic life. The happiness of the conjugal state appears heightened to the highest degree it is capable of, when we see two persons of accomplished minds not only united in the same interests and affections, but in their taste of the same improvements, pleasures, and diversions.
378 psl. - Yet conjectural criticism has been of great use in the learned world; nor is it my intention to depreciate a study, that has exercised so many mighty minds, from the revival of learning to our own age, from the bishop of Aleria to English Bentley.
191 psl. - In brief, acquit thee bravely ; play the man. Look not on pleasures as they come, but go. Defer not the least virtue : life's poor span Make not an ell, by trifling in thy woe. If thou do ill, the joy fades, not the pains : If well, the pain doth fade, the joy remains.
438 psl. - The wisdom of a learned man cometh by opportunity of leisure: and he that hath little business shall become wise. How can he get wisdom that holdeth the plough, and that glorieth in the goad, that driveth oxen, and is occupied in their labours, and whose talk is of bullocks?