The Great Dionysiak Myth, Volume 1 (Google eBook)

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Longmans, Green, and Company, 1877 - Dionysus (Greek deity)
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Page 257 - All the earth and air with thy voice is loud, as when night is bare, from one lonely cloud the moon rains out her beams, and heaven is overflowed.
Page 301 - THAT each, who seems a separate whole, Should move his rounds, and fusing all The skirts of self again, should fall Remerging in the general Soul, Is faith as vague as all unsweet : Eternal form shall still divide The eternal soul from all beside; And I shall know him when we meet...
Page 443 - TREASURY OF KNOWLEDGE AND LIBRARY OF REFERENCE. Comprising an English Dictionary and Grammar, Universal Gazetteer, Classical Dictionary, Chronology, Law Dictionary, &c.
Page 433 - Bagwell. IRELAND UNDER THE TUDORS. By RICHARD BAGWELL, LL.D. (3 vols). Vols. I. and II. From the first Invasion of the Northmen to the year 1578. 8vo., 32*. Vol. III. 15781603. 8vo., i8s. Ball. HISTORICAL REVIEW OF THE LEGISLATIVE SYSTEMS OPERATIVE IN IRELAND, from the Invasion of Henry the Second to the Union (1172-1800). By the Rt.
Page 300 - The Gods, who haunt The lucid interspace of world and world, Where never creeps a cloud, or moves a wind, Nor ever falls the least white star of snow, Nor ever lowest roll of thunder moans, Nor sound of human sorrow mounts to mar Their sacred everlasting calm!
Page 110 - THE eye is the first circle; the horizon which it forms is the second; and throughout nature this primary figure is repeated without end. It is the highest emblem in the cipher of the world. St. Augustine described the nature of God as a circle whose centre was everywhere and its circumference nowhere.
Page 438 - CINQUE PORTS. By MONTAGU BURROWS. COLCHESTER. By Rev. EL CUTTS. EXETER. By EA FREEMAN. LONDON.
Page 335 - As when a gryphon through the wilderness With winged course, o'er hill or moory dale, Pursues the Arimaspian, who by stealth Had from his wakeful custody purloined The guarded gold...
Page 431 - ARISTOTLE. THE WORKS OF. The Politics: G. Bekker's Greek Text of Books I. III. IV. (VII.), with an English Translation by WE BOLLAND, MA ; and short Introductory Essays by A. LANG, MA Crown 8vo.
Page 109 - Of some chaste footing near about this ground. Run to your shrouds, within these brakes and trees ; Our number may affright : some virgin sure (For so I can distinguish by mine art) Benighted in these woods.

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