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The Solitudes of Nature and of Man; Or The Loneliness of Human Life
William Rounseville Alger
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1869
admiration affection beauty become better blessed called cause character common consciousness contempt crowd dark death deep desire divine earth eternal evil existence experience expression eyes faith fear feeling felt force genius give grief hand happiness hate heart human idea ideal imagination individual influence interest isolation keep kind leave less light live loneliness lonely look mankind means mind misery moral nature ness never night noble objects once original pain passed passion peace poor pride race reflection religious retirement retreat says scorn secret seek seems sense sentiment separated side social society solitary solitude sorrow soul spirit stand strange suffered superiority sweet sympathy tender things thought tion true truth turned unhappy universe whole wish writes wrong
248 psl. - As one who, long in populous city pent, Where houses thick and sewers annoy the air, Forth issuing on a summer's morn, to breathe Among the pleasant villages and farms Adjoin'd, from each thing met conceives delight ; The smell of grain, or tedded grass, or kine, Or dairy, each rural sight, each rural sound...
293 psl. - I have not loved the world, nor the world me ; I have not flatter'd its rank breath, nor bow'd To its idolatries a patient knee, Nor coin'd my cheek to smiles, nor cried aloud In worship of an echo ; in the crowd They could not deem me one of such ; I stood Among them, but not of them...
284 psl. - There is One great society alone on earth : The noble Living and the noble Dead.
55 psl. - Soft hour ! which wakes the wish and melts the heart Of those who sail the seas, on the first day When they from their sweet friends are torn apart ; Or fills with love the pilgrim on his way, As the far bell of vesper makes him start, Seeming to weep the dying day's decay.
72 psl. - OH for a lodge in some vast wilderness, Some boundless contiguity of shade, Where rumor of oppression and deceit, Of unsuccessful or successful war, Might never reach me more...
248 psl. - Aleian field I fall Erroneous there to wander and forlorn. Half yet remains unsung, but narrower bound Within the visible diurnal sphere; Standing on earth, not rapt above the pole, More safe I sing with mortal voice, unchanged To hoarse or mute, though fallen on evil days, On evil days though fallen, and evil tongues; In darkness, and with dangers compassed round, And solitude; yet not alone, while thou Visit's!
77 psl. - Wherefore, behold, I send unto you prophets, and wise men, and scribes : and some of them ye shall kill and crucify ; and some of them shall ye scourge in your synagogues, and persecute them from city to city...
295 psl. - I was accused of every monstrous vice by public rumour and private rancour : my name, which had been a knightly or a noble one since my fathers helped to conquer the kingdom for William the Norman, was tainted. I felt that, if what was whispered, and muttered, and murmured, was true, I was unfit for England; if false, England was unfit for me.
274 psl. - Has shone within me, that serenely now And moveless, as a long-forgotten lyre Suspended in the solitary dome Of some mysterious and deserted fane, I wait thy breath, Great Parent, that my strain May modulate with murmurs of the air, And motions of the forests and the sea, And voice of living beings, and woven hymns Of night and day, and the deep heart of man.