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according to Nature affliction Anaxarchus Anytus appearances Arrian art thou assent aught avoid bear beautiful behoves blame body cast CHAPTER Chrysippus Cleanthes concern Cynic death desire Diogenes divine doctrines dost thou doth Edited Encheiridion Epictetus Epicureans Epicurus Eteocles Eurystheus evil faculty faithful father fear fever gain give Gods Greek grief grieve Gyara happy hast thou hath hear hinder hold Johannes Schweighauser Joseph Skipsey lament lest live look man's matter mind natural conceptions never opinions outward things perish Pheidias philosopher profit pursuit Pyrrhonist reason revile saith seek slave Socrates sophism soul speak Stoic straightway T. W. Rolleston teaching of Epictetus tell thee thine thou art thou hast thou shalt thou wilt thought thyself troubled truth tyrant WALTER SCOTT whence Wherefore wherein wife William Sharp wilt thou wise words worthy wretched Zeus
Page xxxvi - Count each affliction, whether light or grave, God's messenger sent down to thee; do thou With courtesy receive him ; rise and bow ; And, ere his shadow pass thy threshold, crave Permission first his heavenly feet to lave ; Then lay before him all thou hast; allow No cloud of passion to usurp thy brow, Or mar thy hospitality ; no wave Of mortal tumult to obliterate The soul's marmoreal calmness : Grief should be Like joy, majestic, equable, sedate ; Confirming, cleansing, raising, making free; Strong...
Page 228 - Gazette. LIFE OF THOMAS CARLYLE. By R. Garnett, LL.D. " This is an admirable book. Nothing could be more felicitous and fairer than the way in which he takes us through Carlyle's life and works."— Pall Mall Gazette.
Page 227 - DOBELL. Edited by Mrs. Dobell. DAYS OF THE YEAR. With Introduction by Wm. Sharp. POPE. Edited by John Hogben. HEINE. Edited by Mrs. Kroeker. BEAUMONT & FLETCHER. Edited by JS Fletcher. BOWLES, LAMB, &c.
Page 228 - Life of Dickens. By Frank T. Marzials. " Notwithstanding the mass of matter that has been printed relating to Dickens and his works ... we should, until we came across this volume, have been at a loss to recommend any popular life of England's most popular novelist as being really satisfactory. The difficulty is removed by Mr. Marzials's little book." — Athenceum. Life of George Eliot. By Oscar Browning. "We are thankful for this interesting addition to our knowledge of the great novelist.
Page 228 - Graphic. LIFE OF SAMUEL JOHNSON. By Colonel F. Grant. "Colonel Grant has performed his task with diligence, sound judgment, good taste, and accuracy."— Illustrated London News.
Page 229 - Saturday Review. LIFE OF EMERSON. By Richard Garnett, LL.D. " As to the larger section of the public, to whom the series of Great Writers is addressed, no record of Emerson's life and work could be moi e desirable, both in breadth of treatment and lucidity of style, than Dt.
Page 144 - WITH respect to gods, there are some who say that a divine being does not exist: others say that it exists, but is inactive and careless, and takes no forethought about anything; a third class say that such a being exists and exercises forethought, but only about great things and heavenly things, and about nothing on the earth; a fourth class say that a divine being exercises forethought...
Page xxxvii - ... rise and bow; And, ere his shadow pass thy threshold, crave Permission first his heavenly feet to lave ; Then lay before him all thou hast; allow No cloud of passion to usurp thy brow. Or mar thy hospitality; no wave Of mortal tumult to obliterate The soul's marmoreal calmness: Grief should be Like joy, majestic, equable, sedate; Confirming, cleansing, raising, making free; Strong to consume small troubles; to commend Great thoughts, grave thoughts, thoughts lasting to the end.