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acquaintance admiration afterwards Amphipolis appears Assembly Athenian Athens brother character Cleon Coleridge Cottle court daughter death dikast dikasteries Duchess Due de Chartres Duke of Orleans England English eyes father Fcap France French friends genius Greece Greek Grote hand happy heart Herbert Knowles honour Howard human intellectual interest John Howard John Keats Joseph Cottle jury Keats King labour Lady Hamilton letter liberty lived Lord Holland Louis Philippe Louis XIV Louis XVI Madame de Genlis ment mind Minister mistress moral mother Naples National nature Nelson never once Paris Parliament passion Penthievre Philip Egalite philosophers poem poet political poor Post 8vo present Price Prince prison Queen reader received Regent revolution Robert Southey royal Sir William Hamilton Southey's spirit Stella suffered Swift sympathy Thucydides tion took truth Vanessa verse volume whilst whole wife writes youth
Page 126 - Cannot be ill, cannot be good : if ill, Why hath it given me earnest of success, Commencing in a truth ? I...
Page 28 - Could I have rewarded these services I would not now call upon my country ; but as that has not been in my power, I leave Emma, Lady Hamilton therefore a legacy to my king and country, that they will give her an ample provision to maintain her rank in life.
Page 269 - The cemetery is an open space among the ruins, covered in winter with violets and daisies. It might make one in love with death, to think that one should be buried in so sweet a place.
Page 145 - ... most timid writer or artist, who found himself for the first time among Ambassadors and Earls. They will remember that constant flow of conversation, so natural, so animated, so various, so rich with observation and anecdote ; that wit which never gave a wound ; that exquisite mimicry which ennobled, instead of degrading...
Page 28 - Then in sight of the combined fleets of France and Spain, distant about ten miles. " Whereas the eminent services of Emma Hamilton, widow of the Right Honourable Sir William Hamilton, have been of the very greatest service to my king and country, to my knowledge, without ever receiving any reward from either our king or country.
Page 29 - I have called two or three of our fresh ships round, and have no doubt of giving them a drubbing." "I hope," said Nelson, "none of our ships have struck ? ' ' Hardy answered, '
Page 272 - Grote the compliment which he pays to others, "the poets, historians, orators, and philosophers of Greece, have been all rendered both more intelligible and more instructive to the student, and the general picture of the Grecian world may now be conceived with a degree of fidelity which, considering our imperfect materials, it is curious to contemplate.
Page 194 - To Jeffrey as an individual I shall ever be ready to show every kind of individual courtesy; but of Judge Jeffrey of the Edinburgh Review I must ever think and speak as of a bad politician, a worse moralist, and a critic, in matters of taste, equally incompetent and unjust.