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admiration ancient appears arms attended bear beautiful believe better Brighton called Cambridge cause character church common continued dark daughter death doubt effect enter face fair fear feelings genius give given hand happy head heart heaven honour hope hour interest Italy John John's king Lady land late leave less light living London look Lord manner master means meet mind Miss nature never night object observed once passed performance perhaps person pleasure present produce prove readers reason received respect scene seems seen smile soon soul spirit success taste thee thing thou thought true turn vols whole wish young
Page 164 - What things have we seen Done at the Mermaid ! Heard words that have been So nimble, and so full of subtle flame, As if that every one from whence they came Had meant to put his whole wit in a jest And had resolved to live a fool the rest Of his dull life ; then when there hath been thrown Wit able enough to justify the town For three days past ; wit that might warrant be For the whole City to talk foolishly Till that were cancell'd ; and when that was gone, We left an air behind us, which alone...
Page 67 - What had / done in this? — I was unborn: I sought not to be born; nor love the state To which that birth has brought me. Why did he Yield to the serpent and the woman? or, Yielding, why suffer? What was there in this? The tree was planted, and why not for him? If not, why place him near it, where it grew, The fairest in the centre? They have but One answer to all questions, '"Twas His will And He is good.
Page 72 - May the grass wither from thy feet! the woods Deny thee shelter ! earth a home! the dust A grave! the sun his light! and heaven her God!
Page 400 - By Heaven ! it is a splendid sight to see (For one who hath no friend, no brother there) Their rival scarfs of mix'd embroidery, Their various arms that glitter in the air!
Page 286 - Woe unto them that call evil good, and good evil; that put darkness for light, and light for darkness; that put bitter for sweet, and sweet for bitter!
Page 164 - I behold like a Spanish great galleon and an English man-of-war. Master Coleridge, like the former, was built far higher in learning, solid, but slow in his performances. CVL, with the English man-of-war, lesser in bulk, but lighter in sailing, could turn with all tides, tack about, and take advantage of all winds, by the quickness of his wit and invention.
Page 68 - Souls who dare use their immortality — Souls who dare look the Omnipotent tyrant in His everlasting face, and tell him, that His evil is not good...
Page 245 - ... his ever having a fool to his master. He must read many, but ever the best and choicest: those that can teach him...