Kiti leidimai - Peržiūrėti viską
action animal antinomian appear beauty begin to hope behold believe better Cæsar character chivalry church conversation dæmon debt of honor divine earth equal experience expression eyes fact faith fancy fashion feel flower force frivolous genius gentleman gift give Goethe hand heart heaven hour human individual intel intellect labor landscape leave live look Lord Lord Chatham man's manners marriage ment mind moral namely nature never NOMINALIST numbers object palmistry party persons phrenologists plant Plato Plutarch poet poetry politics poor present Proclus relations religion rich secret seems selfish sense sentiment Sir Philip Sidney society soul speak speech spirit stand stars symbol talent thee things thought tical tion true romance truth universe virtue whilst whole wise wish wonder words Yunani Zoroaster
102 psl. - Character, a reserved force which acts directly by presence, and without means. It is conceived of as a certain undemonstrable force, a Familiar or Genius, by whose impulses the man is guided, but whose counsels he cannot impart...
163 psl. - As Heaven and Earth are fairer, fairer far Than Chaos and blank Darkness, though once chiefs; And as we show beyond that Heaven and Earth In form and shape compact and beautiful, In will, in action free, companionship, And thousand other signs of purer life; So on our heels a fresh perfection treads, A power more strong in beauty, born of us And fated to excel us, as we pass In glory that old Darkness: nor are we Thereby more conquer'd, than by us the rule Of shapeless Chaos.
20 psl. - Every spirit as it is more pure, And hath in it the more of heavenly light, So it the fairer body doth procure To habit in, and it more fairly dight With cheerful grace and amiable sight. For of the soul the body form doth take : For soul is form, and doth the body make.
197 psl. - Compound it how she will, star, sand, fire, water, tree, man, it is still one stuff, and betrays the same properties.
35 psl. - These are auxiliaries to the centrifugal tendency of a man, to his passage out into free space, and they help him to escape the custody of that body in which he is pent up, and of that jail-yard of individual relations in which he is enclosed.
34 psl. - ... a great public power, on which he can draw, by unlocking, at all risks, his human doors, and suffering the ethereal tides to roll and circulate through him...
84 psl. - If I have described life as a flux of moods, I mnst now add, that there is that in us which changes not, and which ranks all sensations and states of mind. The consciousness in each man is a sliding scale, which identifies him now with the First Cause, and now with the flesh of his body ; life above life, in infinite degrees.
183 psl. - NATURE The rounded world is fair to see, Nine times folded in mystery: Though baffled seers cannot impart The secret of its laboring heart, Throb thine with Nature's throbbing breast, And all is clear from east to west.
12 psl. - Notwithstanding this necessity to be published, adequate expression is rare. I know not how it is that we need an interpreter, but the great majority of men seem to be minors, who have not yet come into possession of their own, or mutes, who cannot report the conversation they have had with nature. There is no man who does not anticipate a supersensual utility in the sun and stars, earth and water.