Archiv für das Studium der neueren Sprachen und Literaturen, Volume 1

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Westermann, 1846 - Languages, Modern
 

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Page 63 - Ronsard, qui le suivit, par une autre méthode, Réglant tout, brouilla tout, fit un art à sa mode, Et toutefois longtemps eut un heureux destin. Mais sa muse, en français parlant grec et latin, Vit dans l'âge suivant, par un retour grotesque, Tomber de ses grands mots le faste pédantesque.
Page 151 - I got shaved and dressed. I soon got into the secret of getting a memorial before the board, but I could not get an answer then ; however, I got intelligence from the messenger, that I should most likely get one the next morning.
Page 461 - O, and terrible like the devil in a play. The Dutch manlike, but withal very harsh, as one ready at every word to pick a quarrel. Now we in borrowing from them, give the strength of consonants to the Italian, the full sound of words to the French...
Page 151 - I soon GOT into the Secret of GETTING a Memorial before the Board, but I could not GET an Answer then, however I GOT Intelligence from the Messenger that I should most likely GET one the next Morning.
Page 461 - The Italian is pleasant but without sinews, as a still fleeting water. The French, delicate, but even nice as a woman, scarce daring to open her lips for fear of marring her countenance. The Spanish, majestical, but fulsome, running too much on the O, and terrible like the devil in a play.
Page 151 - I should most likely get one the next morning. As soon as I got back to my inn, I got my supper, and got to bed. It was not long before I got to sleep. When I got up in the morning, I got my breakfast, and then I got myself drest, that I might get out in time to get an answer to my memorial.
Page 51 - How short they be, how fading here in earth, How full of change, how brittle our estate, Of nothing sure, save only of the death, To whom both man and all the world doth owe Their end at last...
Page 52 - Of patient sprite to others wrapp'd in woe; And can in speech both rule and conquer kind ; Who if by proof they might feel nature's force, Would show themselves men as they are indeed, Which now will needs be gods.
Page 274 - You too, ye bards! whom sacred raptures fire. To chant your heroes to your country's lyre; Who consecrate, in your immortal strain, Brave patriot souls, in righteous battle slain, Securely now the tuneful task renew, And noblest themes in deathless songs pursue.
Page 38 - ... and together, assayed with all their strengthes to breake; but it could not be broken by them. At the length, one of them plucked out one of the stickes and...

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