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admirable appears authority bear beauty believe Bishop Patteson Bishop Selwyn Blanco White called character Christian Church Church of England clergy colour death divine doctrine doubt England English evidence excellence exhibited faculty faith father fear feel Giacomo Leopardi gifts Giordani Guinevere habits hand heart highest holy orders honour human Ibid idea islands John Coleridge Patteson labour Lancelot language laws Leopardi less letters literary living Lord Lord Macaulay Macaulay Macaulay's Macleod Melanesian ment mental mind moral nature never noble Norfolk Island Nukapu once opinions passage perhaps period philosophy poem poet poetry practice present principle probably production Puseyism question racter readers Recanati regard religion religious remarkable respect seems sense speak spirit Tennyson things thought tion true truth unbelief Unitarian volume voluntaryism Wedgwood whole words writes
Page 167 - Traitors — and strike him dead, and meet myself Death, or I know not what mysterious doom. And thou remaining here wilt learn the event; But hither shall I never come again, Never lie by thy side; see thee no more — Farewell!
Page 53 - Full fathom five thy father lies, Of his bones are coral made : Those are pearls that were his eyes, Nothing of him that doth fade, But doth suffer a sea change, Into something rich and strange.
Page 141 - Ah ! when shall all men's good Be each man's rule, and universal Peace Lie like a shaft of light across the land, And like a lane of beams athwart the sea, Thro' all the circle of the golden year?
Page 210 - His best companions, innocence and health; And his best riches, ignorance of wealth. But times are alter'd; trade's unfeeling train Usurp the land, and dispossess the swain...
Page 210 - If to the city sped, what waits him there? To see profusion that he must not share ; To see ten thousand baneful arts combined To pamper luxury and thin mankind ; To see those joys the sons of Pleasure know Extorted from his fellow-creature's woe.
Page 139 - I seem in star and flower To feel thee some diffusive power, I do not therefore love thee less: My love involves the love before; My love is vaster passion now; Tho' mix'd with God and Nature thou, I seem to love thee more and more.
Page 307 - Of good and evil much they argued then, Of happiness and final misery, Passion and apathy, and glory and shame...
Page 141 - For the peace, that I deem'd no peace, is over and done, And now by the side of the Black and the Baltic deep, And deathful-grinning mouths of the fortress, flames The blood-red blossom of war with a heart of fire.