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admiration Beaumont and Fletcher believe Ben Jonson Bishop body called Catholic cause character Christ Christian Church of Christ Church of England civilization Clerisy Coleridge Coleridge's common consequence constitution Council of Trent divine doctrine doubt duties effect England English Euripides evil existence fact faith feel genius German Greek ground Hebrew idea individual instance intellectual interest Jews King knowledge labor land language latter learned less Lord Lord Byron means mind moral National Church Nationalty nature never object once Pantheism Parliament passage passion perhaps persons philosophy Plato poem poet political possession present principle reader realm reason Reformation religion remark Roman Roman Catholic Romish seems sense Shakspeare Socinian sophism spirit thing thou thought tion true truth understanding verse Whig whole words writings
Page 199 - But when God commands to take the trumpet, and blow a dolorous or a jarring blast, it lies not in man's will what he shall say, or what he shall conceal.
Page 503 - The effect and it! Come to my woman's breasts, And take my milk for gall, you murdering ministers. Wherever in your sightless substances You wait on nature's mischief! Come, thick night, And pall thee in the dunnest smoke of hell, That my keen knife see not the wound it makes, Nor heaven peep through the blanket of the dark, To cry " Hold, hold !
Page 48 - Their orators thou then extoll'st as those The top of eloquence — statists indeed, And lovers of their country, as may seem ; But herein to our Prophets far beneath, As men divinely taught, and better teaching The solid rules of civil government, In their majestic, unaffected style, Than all the oratory of Greece and Rome.
Page 186 - Brethren, be not children in understanding : howbeit in malice be ye children, but in understanding be men.
Page 318 - And the high priest arose, and said unto him, Answerest thou nothing? What is it which these witness against thee? But Jesus held his peace. And the high priest answered and said unto him, I adjure thee by the living God, that thou tell us whether thou be the Christ, the Son of God.
Page 410 - Hung over her enamour'd, and beheld Beauty which, whether waking or asleep, Shot forth peculiar graces ; then with voice Mild as when Zephyrus on Flora breathes, Her hand soft touching, whisper'd thus : " Awake, My fairest, my espoused, my latest found, Heaven's last, best gift, my ever-new delight!
Page 437 - Shakspeare's poems the creative power and the intellectual energy wrestle as in a war embrace. Each in its excess of strength seems to threaten the extinction of the other. At length in the drama they were reconciled, and fought each with its shield before the breast of the other.
Page 51 - All these depend on a continuing and progressive civilization; but civilization is itself but a mixed good, if not far more a corrupting influence, the hectic of disease, not the bloom of health, and a nation so distinguished more Fitly to be called a varnished than a polished people; where this civilization is not grounded in cultivation, in the harmonious development of those qualities and faculties that characterize our humanity.
Page 192 - We have made a covenant with death, and with hell are we at agreement ; when the overflowing scourge shall pass through, it shall not come unto us : for we have made lies our refuge, and under falsehood have we hid ourselves...