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according action albeit Alighieri ancient Aretines Arezzo banishment battle of Campaldino beautiful began believe Bianchi Boccaccio Bologna Bruni called cantos canzoni cause Charles of Valois citizens Commedia composed crowned Dante Dante Alighieri Dante's Love death deeds deem delight desire didst divine Emperor excellent exile famous father Florence Florentine fortune genius Ghibellines Giovanni Boccaccio glorious glory Guelfs Guido Guido Cavalcanti hast heaven Hesiod honor illustrious inasmuch Italy lady Latin laurel Lionardo living lofty Lombardy Lord Lycaon mind naught noble Ovid party pass peacock philosophy Piero pleasing plumage Podestà poet poetic poetry possessed priorate Ravenna reason republic returning to Florence reverence rewards rime Romagna sacred seemed seen shepherd style Sulmona sweetness thee theology therein thine things thou truth Tuscany vernacular Verona verse virtue virtuous vulgar tongue whence Wherefore whereof wife wish words writing wrote youth
Page 100 - •5° VI. A Glossary of the West Saxon Gospels, Latin-West Saxon and West Saxon-Latin. Mattie Anstice Harris, Ph.D 1.50 VII. Andreas : The Legend of St. Andrew, translated from the Old English, with an Introduction. Robert Kilburn Root 50 VIII. The Classical Mythology of Milton's English Poems. Charles Grosvenor Osgood, Ph.D. . i.oo IX.
Page 100 - COOK, EDITOR I. The Foreign Sources of Modern English Versification. Charlton M. Lewis, Ph.D. .50 II. ^Elfric : A New Study of his Life and Writings. Caroline Louisa White, Ph.D 1.50 III. The Life of St. Cecilia, from MS. Ashmole 43 and MS. Cotton Tiberius E. VII, with Introduction, Variants, and Glossary. Bertha Ellen Lovewell, Ph.D i.oo IV. Dryden's Dramatic Theory and Practice. Margaret Sherwood, Ph.D •50 V. Studies in Jonson's Comedy.
Page 100 - The Earliest Lives of Dante, translated from the Italian of Giovanni Boccaccio and Lionardo Bruni Aretino. James Robinson Smith
Page 31 - force of. genius and perseverance he became so illustrious as we see him to be, what may we think he would have become with as many allies as others have, or at least with no enemies or very few? Certainly I do not know, but, were it permitted, I should say he would have become a god on earth.
Page 65 - This he divided into three books, in accordance with three questions which he settled therein. In the first book he proves by argument of logic that the Empire is necessary for the well-being of the world. This is his first point,
Page 42 - he was occupied therewith no news that he heard could divert him from them. Some trustworthy persons relate anent this complete devotion of his to the thing that pleased him, that once, when he chanced to be at an apothecary's
Page 10 - And that I may not err, I humbly pray that He who, as we know, drew Dante to his vision by a stair so lofty, will now aid and guide my spirit and my feeble hand.