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answered appear asked beautiful began believe better blue Brandon called Clémence close colour coming course dark dear door exclaimed eyes face father feel felt followed gave George Giles girl give green hair hand head hear heard heart hope hour House Italy keep kind knew laughed least leave light live look matter mean mind Miss morning mother nature never night observed once passed perhaps person poor present question remark replied Rosalie round seemed seen side smile soon sort speak stand strange suppose sure taken talk tell thee things thou thought told took turned Valentine voice walk whole wish woman wonder write young
200 psl. - Ay me! Whilst thee the shores and sounding seas Wash far away, where'er thy bones are hurled, Whether beyond the stormy Hebrides, Where thou perhaps under the whelming tide Visit'st the bottom of the monstrous world...
343 psl. - I have seen A curious child, who dwelt upon a tract Of inland ground, applying to his ear The convolutions of a smooth-lipped shell ; To which, in silence hushed, his very soul Listened intensely ; and his countenance soon Brightened with joy ; for from within were heard Murmurings, whereby the monitor expressed Mysterious union with its native sea. Even such a shell the universe itself Is to the ear of Faith...
59 psl. - Teach me to feel another's woe, To hide the fault I see; That mercy I to others show, That mercy show to me.
342 psl. - It may be safely affirmed that there neither is, nor can be, any essential difference between the language of prose and metrical composition.
239 psl. - Why art thou cast down, 0 my soul ? and why art thou disquieted within me? Hope thou in God: for I shall yet praise him, who is the health of my countenance, and my God.
342 psl. - Poetry" (though against my own judgment) as opposed to the word Prose, and synonymous with metrical composition. But much confusion has been introduced into criticism by this contradistinction of Poetry and Prose, instead of the more philosophical one of Poetry and Matter of Fact, or Science. The only strict antithesis to Prose is Metre; nor is this, in truth, a strict antithesis, because lines and passages of metre so naturally occur in writing prose, that it would be scarcely possible to avoid...
592 psl. - Though love repine and reason chafe, There came a voice without reply: " 'Tis man's perdition to be safe, When for the truth he ought to die.
340 psl. - Most ambitiously. Princes' images on their tombs do not lie, as they were wont, seeming to pray up to heaven ; but with their hands under their cheeks, as if they died of the toothache : they are not carved with their eyes fixed upon the stars; but as their minds were wholly bent upon the world, the selfsame way they seem to turn their faces.
24 psl. - So a wild Tartar, when he spies A man that's handsome, valiant, wise, If he can kill him, thinks t...
589 psl. - It destroys likewise magnanimity, and the raising of human nature; for take an example of a dog, and mark what a generosity and courage he will put on when he finds himself maintained by a man; who to him is instead of a God, or melior natura; which courage is manifestly such as that creature, without that confidence of a better nature than his own, could never attain. So man, when he resteth and assureth himself upon divine protection and favour, gathereth a force and faith which human nature in...