Censura Literaria: Containing Titles, Abstracts, and Opinions of Old English Books, with Original Disquisitions, Articles of Biography, and Other Literary Antiquities, Volume 6

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Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1808 - Bibliography
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Page xi - O for a lodge in some vast wilderness, Some boundless contiguity of shade, •"Where rumour of oppression and deceit, Of unsuccessful or successful war, : • • :* Might never reach me more. My ear is pain'd,
Page 402 - drove the youth of the hero into concealment, proceeds thus: " Alas! when evil men are strong No life is good, no pleasure long. The boy must part from Mosedale's groves, And leave Blencathara's rugged coves, And quit the flowers that Summer brings To Glcnderamakin's lofty springs
Page 402 - High in the breathless hall the Minstrel sate, And Emont's murmur mingled with the song. The words of ancient time I thus translate, A festal strain that hath been silent long. From town to town, from tower to tower, The red rose is a gladsome flower. Her thirty years of winter past, The red rose is reviv'd at last
Page 117 - For in my mynde of all mankynde I love but you alone, Loo yet before ye must doo more yf ye wyl goo with me, As cutte your here up by your ere ; your kirtel by the knee, Wyth bowe in hande for
Page 118 - to leve behynde your love the notbrowne maide, Trust me truly, that I dey, sone after ye be gone, For in my mynde of all mankynde I love but you alone, Yef that ye went, ye shulde repent, for in the forest now
Page 403 - nobler doom: He hath thrown aside his crook. And hath buried deep his book; Armour rusting in his halls On the blood of Clifford calls;— * Quell the Scot/ exclaims the lance,
Page 349 - I could not choose but gratulate your honest indeavours with this short remembrance. Here likewise, I must necessarily insert a manifest injury done me in that workc, by taking the two Epistles of Paris to Helen, and Helen to Paris, and printing them in a lesse volume, under the name of
Page 349 - author I know much offended with M. Jaggard that (altogether unknowne to him) presumed to make so bold with his name. These, and the like dishonesties, I know you to be cleare of; and I could wish but to bee the happy author of so worthy a
Page 117 - noon other rove but a brake bussh or twayne; Whiche sone shulde greve you I beleve ; and ye wolde gladly than That I had too the grenewode goo alone a banysshyd man. Syth I have here ben partynere with you of joy and blysse, I
Page 346 - with the particularizing of private men's humors (yet alive) noble-men, and others. I know it distastes many} neither do I any way approve it, nor dare I by any meanes excuse it. The liberty which some arrogate to themselves, committing their bitternesse, and liberall invectives against all estates, to the mouthes of children, supposing their juniority to be

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