Publications of the Modern Language Association of America, 36 tomas
Modern Language Association of America, 1921
Vols. for 1921-1969 include annual bibliography, called 1921-1955, American bibliography; 1956-1963, Annual bibliography; 1964-1968, MLA international bibliography.
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Publications of the Modern Language Association of America, 16 tomas
Modern Language Association of America
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1901
appear Assistant Professor Associate Professor ballad Book called century character Charles Chicago City College copy course critical death Department discussion dreams earlier early edition entries essay evidence fact French Gebir gender George gives hand Head Henry High Holinshed human imitation important influence Instructor interest Italy John King later less letter Library lines literary Literature London Lost lover Mass matter means meeting Michigan Milton Modern Language Association Modern Languages natural original passage perhaps period play poem poet poetry popular present probably Professor of English Professor of German Professor of Romance published references represented Romance Languages says School seems song story suggested tion translation University verse woman writing York
115 psl. - She hurried at his words, beset with fears, For there were sleeping dragons all around, At glaring watch, perhaps, with ready spears Down the wide stairs a darkling way they found.
110 psl. - Of fruits, and flowers, and bunches of knot-grass, And diamonded with panes of quaint device...
113 psl. - I curse not, for my heart is lost in thine, Though thou forsakest a deceived thing; A dove forlorn and lost with sick unpruned wing.
112 psl. - The blisses of her dream so pure and deep. At which fair Madeline began to weep, And moan forth witless words with many a sigh; While still her gaze on Porphyro would keep; Who knelt, with joined hands and piteous eye, Fearing to move or speak, she looked so dreamingly. xxxv "Ah, Porphyro!
113 psl. - but even now Thy voice was at sweet tremble in mine ear, Made tuneable with every sweetest vow ; And those sad eyes were spiritual and clear : How changed thou art ! how pallid, chill, and drear ! Give me that voice again, my Porphyro, Those looks immortal, those complainings dear ! Oh leave me not in this eternal woe, For if thou diest, my Love, I know not where to go.
29 psl. - O goodness infinite, goodness immense ! That all this good of evil shall produce, And evil turn to good ; more wonderful Than that which by creation first brought forth Light out of darkness ! Full of doubt I stand, Whether I should repent me now of sin By me done, and occasion'd, or rejoice Much more, that much more good thereof shall spring ; To God more glory, more good-will to men From God, and over wrath grace shall abound.
10 psl. - Man disobeying, Disloyal, breaks his fealty, and sins Against the high supremacy of Heaven, Affecting Godhead, and, so losing all, To expiate his treason hath naught left, But, to destruction sacred and devote, He with his whole posterity must die; Die he or Justice must; unless for him Some other, able, and as willing, pay The rigid satisfaction, death for death.
310 psl. - Shepherd, I take thy word, And trust thy honest offer'd courtesy, Which oft is sooner found in lowly sheds With smoky rafters, than in tapestry halls And courts of princes, where it first was named, And yet is most pretended.
118 psl. - The poet, described in ideal perfection, brings the whole soul of man into activity, with the subordination of its faculties to each other, according to their relative worth and dignity. He diffuses a tone and spirit of unity that blends, and (as it were) fuses, each into each, by that synthetic and magical power to which we have exclusively appropriated the name of imagination.