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admired afterwards already appeared become believe called Carlyle Carlyle's character clear course DEAR SIR early Edinburgh English essay eyes fact father feeling felt four French French Revolution German give given hand head heart hope hour human interest Irving Italy James John Jonson June kind Lectures less letter light literary literature live London looked Magazine manner matter means meet mind months nature never notice once original perhaps person Peter poor present published readers respect Review seems side sort soul speak speech spirit stand story talk thing Thomas Carlyle thou thought true truth turn universal volume whole wish worth write written young
Pagina 128 - We went out to walk over long hills, and looked at Criffel, then without his cap, and down into Wordsworth's country. There we sat down and talked of the immortality of the soul. It was not Carlyle's fault that we talked on that topic, for he...
Pagina 125 - I found the house amid desolate heathery hills, where the lonely scholar nourished his mighty heart. Carlyle was a man from his youth, an author who did not need to hide from his readers, and as absolute a man of the world, unknown and exiled on that hill-farm, as if holding on his own terms what is best in London. He was tall and gaunt, with a...
Pagina 145 - Symbol of Eternity imprisoned into 'Time!' it is not thy works, which are all mortal, infinitely little, and the greatest no greater than the least, but only the Spirit thou workest in, that can have worth or continuance.
Pagina 127 - ... in his own house dining on roast turkey. ' We talked of books. Plato he does not read, and he disparaged Socrates; and, when pressed, persisted in making Mirabeau a hero. Gibbon he called the splendid bridge from the old world to the new.
Pagina 125 - He was tall and gaunt, with a cliff-like brow, self-possessed, and holding his extraordinary powers of conversation in easy command ; clinging to his northern accent with evident relish ; full of lively anecdote, and with a streaming humour, which floated everything he looked upon.
Pagina 262 - Emerson's writings and speakings amount to something : — and yet hitherto, as seems to me, this Emerson is perhaps far less notable for what he has spoken or done, than for the many things he has not spoken and has forborne to do.
Pagina 315 - Carlyle allows no one a chance, but bears down all opposition, not only by his wit and onset of words, resistless in their sharpness as so many bayonets, but by actual physical superiority — raising his voice, and rushing on his opponent with a torrent of sound.
Pagina 56 - I incline to think it the poor best place that could have been selected for the ripening into fixity and composure of anything useful which there may have been in me against the years that were coming.
Pagina 60 - We wish a joyful growth to the roses and flowers of our garden ; we hope for health and peaceful thoughts to further our aims. The roses, indeed, are still in part to be planted, but they blossom already in anticipation. Two ponies which carry us everywhere, and the mountain air, are the best medicines for weak nerves. This daily exercise, to which I am much devoted, is my only recreation ; for this nook of ours is the loneliest in Britain, six miles removed from any one likely to visit me. Here...