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actual adopted affected allowed already altogether Anglo-Saxon become Bible bring brought called causes century changes Chaucer common compared continually course derived dialects drop earlier early Edition employed England English language evidence example exist express fact final forces foreign French Fuller gain German give given going Greek guage Holland hundred instance introduced Italian Italy kind later Latin learned lecture less letters light literature lives loss lost matter meaning merely Milton mind native natural never observe occurs once original pass passage past period persons poet popular possessed possible present probably remains Saxon sense Shakespeare sound speak speech spelling spelt Spenser spoken suggest suppose taken things Thomas Elyot thought tion tongue translation true vocabulary whole words write written
Seite 160 - I beheld till the thrones were cast down, and the Ancient of days did sit, whose garment was white as snow, and the hair of his head like the pure wool : his throne was like the fiery flame, and his wheels as burning fire.
Seite 36 - It lives on the ear, like a music that can never be forgotten, like the sound of church bells, which the convert hardly knows how he can forego. Its felicities often seem to be almost things rather than mere words. It is part of the national mind, and the anchor of national seriousness The memory of the dead passes into it.
Seite 26 - Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil ; for thou art with me ; thy rod and thy staff comfort me.
Seite 98 - words of art" as he calls them, which Philemon Holland, a voluminous translator at the end of the sixteenth and beginning of the seventeenth century...
Seite 285 - The juice nectareous, and the balmy dew; For me, the mine a thousand treasures brings; For me, health gushes from a thousand springs; Seas roll to waft me, suns to light me rise; My foot-stool earth, my canopy the skies.
Seite 96 - Poets that lasting marble seek Must carve in Latin or in Greek; We write in sand, our language grows, And, like the tide, our work o'erflows.
Seite 158 - Learning hath his infancy, when it is but beginning and almost childish: then his youth, when it is luxuriant and juvenile: then his strength of years, when it is solid and reduced : and lastly, his old age, when it waxeth dry and exhaust.
Seite 38 - By him therefore let us offer the sacrifice of praise to God continually, that is, the fruit of our lips giving thanks to his name. 16 But to do good and to communicate forget not: for with such sacrifices God is well pleased.
Seite 94 - Upon the whole matter, a poet must first be certain that the word he would introduce is beautiful in the Latin; and is to consider, in the next place, whether it will agree with the English idiom. After this he ought to take the opinion of judicious friends, such as are learned in both languages; and lastly, since no man is infallible, let him use this licence very sparingly; for if too many foreign words are poured in upon us, it looks as if they were designed not to assist the natives, but to conquer...