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able appeared asked began believe better called Captain carried coming course dark door doubt English eyes face fact feel fire followed four French gave give Government half hand hard head heard Hilda hope horses hunting interest island Italy keep kind knew land later least leave less light live looked matter means ment miles mind morning move nature nearly never night Octavia once Ormuz party passed person play poor reached remember rest river road round seemed seen ship showed side soon stand strange sure talk tell thing thought tion told took turned village wall whole young
503 psl. - All high poetry is infinite ; it is as the first acorn, which contained all oaks potentially. Veil after veil may be undrawn, and the inmost naked beauty of the meaning never exposed. A great poem is a fountain for ever overflowing with the waters of wisdom and delight...
813 psl. - Marlowe, bathed in the Thespian* springs, Had in him those brave translunary* things That the first poets had; his raptures were All air and fire...
512 psl. - I still inhabit this divine bay, reading Spanish dramas, and sailing, and listening to the most enchanting music. We have some friends on a visit to us, and my only regret is that the summer must ever pass, or that Mary has not the same predilection for this place that I have, which would induce me never to shift my quarters.
502 psl. - This scene was what the Greeks beheld (Pompeii, you know, was a Greek city). They lived in harmony with nature ; and the interstices of their incomparable columns were portals, as it were, to admit the spirit of beauty which animates this glorious universe to visit those whom it inspired.
805 psl. - But what was it, this liberalism, as Dr. Newman saw it, and as it really broke the Oxford movement? It was the great middleclass liberalism, which had for the cardinal points of its belief the Reform Bill of 1832, and local self-government, in politics; in the social sphere, free trade, unrestricted competition, and the making of large industrial fortunes; in the religious sphere the Dissidence of Dissent and the Protestantism of the Protestant religion.
211 psl. - With that, methought a legion of foul fiends Environed me, and howled in mine ears Such hideous cries, that, with the very noise, I trembling waked, and, for a season after, Could not believe but that I was in hell ; Such terrible impression made my dream.
284 psl. - The decrees of the demos correspond to the edicts of the tyrant ; and the demagogue is to the one what the flatterer is to the other. Both have great power the flatterer with the tyrant, the demagogue with democracies of the kind which we are describing. The demagogues make the decrees of the people override the laws, and refer all things to the popular assembly.
561 psl. - Gone like a star that through the firmament Shot and was lost, in its eccentric course Dazzling, perplexing. Yet thy heart, methinks, Was generous, noble noble in its scorn Of all things low or little ; nothing there Sordid or servile. If imagined wrongs Pursued thee, urging thee sometimes to do Things long regretted, oft, as many know, None more than I, thy gratitude would build On slight foundations : and, if in thy life Not happy, in thy death thou surely wert, Thy wish accomplished...
503 psl. - O, but for that series of wretched wars which terminated in the Roman conquest of the world ; but for the Christian religion, which put the finishing stroke on the ancient system ; but for those changes that conducted Athens to its ruin, to what an eminence might not humanity have arrived ! In a short time I hope to tell you something of the museum of this city.