Publications of the Modern Language Association of America, Volume 14

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The Association, 1899 - Philology, Modern
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Vols. for 1921-1969 include annual bibliography, called 1921-1955, American bibliography; 1956-1963, Annual bibliography; 1964-1968, MLA international bibliography.
 

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p. 129 Prof Gottlings relation to Goeth-personality descrbed;

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Page 463 - There it was that I found and visited the famous Galileo, grown old, a prisoner to the Inquisition for thinking in astronomy otherwise than the Franciscan and Dominican licensers thought.
Page 508 - A Chronicle of the Kings of England, From the time of the Romans Government Unto the Death of King James.
Page 504 - I count religion but a childish toy And hold there is no sin but ignorance.
Page xv - Tis midnight : on the mountains brown The cold round moon shines deeply down ; Blue roll the waters, blue the sky Spreads like an ocean hung on high, Bespangled with those isles of light, So wildly, spiritually bright ; Who over gazed upon them shining, Aud turn'd to earth without repining, Nor wish'd for wings to flee away, And mix with their eternal ray...
Page 194 - And when the sun begins to fling His flaring beams, me, Goddess, bring To arched walks of twilight groves, And shadows brown that Sylvan loves...
Page 236 - ... of the former, have a distinct, open, and specific sound, while the latter often totally sink them, or change them into some other sound.
Page 515 - CAMPANELLA (Thomas), an Italian Friar and Second Machiavel. His advice to the King of Spain for attaining the universal Monarchy of the World. Particularly concerning England, Scotland and Ireland, how to raise Division between King and Parliament, to alter the Government from a Kingdome to a Commonwealth.
Page 256 - The light which we have gained was given us, not to be ever staring on, but by it to discover onward things more remote from our knowledge.
Page 542 - Law, and are to be sold at his shop in Paules Church-yard, at the signe of the Foxe. 1608.
Page lxiv - Those who speak of him as original mean nothing more than that he differs in his manner or tone, and in his choice of subjects, from any author of their acquaintance— their acquaintance not extending to the German Tieck, whose manner, in some of his works, is absolutely identical with that habitual to Hawthorne.

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