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Eclectic Magazine, and Monthly Edition of the Living Age, 59 tomas;122 tomas
John Holmes Agnew,Walter Hilliard Bidwell
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1894
appear beautiful become believe body called cause character continued course death doubt early effect England English equal existence eyes fact father feel force French genius give given ground hand head heart hope human interest Italy kind King known land least leave less letters light living look Lord matter means ment mind nature never object observed once opinion original Parma party passed perhaps period Persian person political position possessed present reader reason received remarkable respect rest seems seen Shelley side soon spirit stars things thought tion took true truth turn whole write young
77 psl. - Whatever withdraws us from the power of our senses; whatever makes the past, the distant, or the future predominate over the present, advances us in the dignity of thinking beings. Far from me and from my friends, be such frigid philosophy as may conduct us indifferent and unmoved over any ground which has been dignified by wisdom, bravery, or virtue. That man is little to be envied, whose patriotism would not gain force upon the plain of Marathon, or whose piety would not grow warmer among the ruins...
127 psl. - And out of the ground made the LORD God to grow every, tree that is pleasant to the sight, and good for food ; the tree of life also in the midst of the garden, and the tree of knowledge of good and evil.
63 psl. - These dictates of reason men used to call by the name of laws, but improperly; for they are but conclusions or theorems concerning what conduceth to the conservation and defence of themselves; whereas law, properly, is the word of him that by right hath command over others.
166 psl. - To the body and mind which have been cramped by noxious work or company, nature is medicinal and restores their tone. The tradesman, the attorney, comes out of the din and craft of the street, and sees the sky and the woods, and is a man again.
63 psl. - The passions that incline men to peace are: fear of death; desire of such things as are necessary to commodious living; and a hope by their industry to obtain them. And reason suggesteth convenient articles of peace upon which men may be drawn to agreement.
20 psl. - Prometheus is, as it were, the type of the highest perfection of moral and intellectual nature, impelled by the purest and the truest motives to the best and noblest ends.
73 psl. - This is more than consent, or concord; it is a real unity of them all, in one and the same person, made by covenant of every man with every man...
156 psl. - At home I dream that at Naples, at Rome, I can be intoxicated with beauty, and lose my sadness. I pack my trunk, embrace my friends, embark on the sea, and at last wake up in Naples, and there beside me is the stern fact, the sad self, unrelenting, identical, that I fled from. I seek the Vatican, and the palaces. I affect to be intoxicated with sights and suggestions, but I am not intoxicated. My giant goes with me wherever I go.