Anglia, Volume 22

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Page 63 - Now the monster was hideous to behold: He was cloathed with scales like a fish; (and they are his Pride) he had wings like a dragon, feet like a bear, and out of his belly came fire and smoke, and his mouth was as the mouth of
Page 197 - dazu, die erde nicht allein unter sich liegen zu lassen und sich auf einen höheren geburtsort zu berufen, sondern auch niedrigkeit und armut, spott und Verachtung, schmach und elend, leiden und tod als göttlich anzuerkennen, ja sünde selbst und verbrechen nicht als hindernisse, sondern als fördernisse des heiligen zu verehren und lieb zu gewinnen.
Page 429 - The love I dedicate to your Lordship is without end; whereof this pamphlet, without beginning, is but a superfluous moiety. The warrant I have of your Honourable disposition, not the worth of my untutored lines, makes it assured of acceptance. What I have done is yours; being part in all I have, devoted yours. Were my worth greater my duty would show greater; meantime,
Page 37 - I will talk of things Heavenly, or things Earthly; things Moral or things Evangelical; things Sacred, or things Profane; things past or things to come; things foreign or things at home; things more essential or things circumstantial.
Page 175 - aus dem reinen äther seiner dämonischen natur rinnt die quelle der Schönheit herab .... Wie verwahrt sich aber der künstler vor den Verderbnissen seiner zeit, die ihn von allen Seiten umfangen ? Wenn er ihr urteil verachtet. Er blicke aufwärts nach seiner würde und dem gesetz, nicht niederwärts nach dem glück und dem bedürfnis.
Page 63 - when forth he did display, Were like two sayles, in which the hollow wynd Is gathered full, and worketh speedy way: And eke the pennes, that did his pineons bynd, Were like mayne-yards with flying canvas lynd; With which whenas him list the ayre to beat, And there by force unwonted passage find, The cloudes before
Page 497 - that he composed it in the evenings of one week, sent it to the press in portions as it was written, and had never since read it over." 2 ) For more than a century both of these statements have borne a charmed life. They have been quoted by every historian of our literature, and have been more or less mangled by every
Page 437 - Romeo V, 3, 94: .... beauty's ensign yet Is crimson in thy lips and in thy cheeks, And death's pale Hag is not advanced there.
Page 356 - Now stole upon the time the dead of night When heavy sleep had clos'd up mortal eyes: No comfortable star did lend bis light, No noise but owls' and wolves' death-boding cries; Now serves the season that
Page 332 - Und so lang Du das nicht hast, Dieses 'Stirb und Werde', Bist Du nur ein trüber Gast Auf der dunklen Erde.

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