Anglia, Volume 31

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M. Niemeyer, 1908 - English philology
 

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Page 205 - The matter and manner of their tales and of their telling are so suited to their different educations, humours, and callings that each of them would be improper in any other mouth.
Page 134 - When to the sessions of sweet silent thought I summon up remembrance of things past, I sigh the lack of many a thing I sought, And with old woes new wail my dear time's •waste...
Page 90 - That same framing of his style to an old rustic language I dare not allow, since neither Theocritus in Greek, Virgil in Latin, nor Sannazzaro in Italian did affect it.
Page 133 - fore the king, The throne he sits on, nor the tide of pomp That beats upon the high shore of this world, No, not all these, thrice-gorgeous ceremony, Not all these, laid in bed majestical, Can sleep so soundly as the wretched slave, Who with a body fill'd and vacant mind Gets him to rest, cramm'd with distressful bread...
Page 298 - The Tragedy of Macbeth, alter'd by Sir William Davenant; being drest in all it's Finery, as new Cloath's, new Scenes, Machines, as flyings for the Witches; with all the singing and Dancing in it: THE first Compos'd by Mr.
Page 141 - Zweck sowohl anfangs als jetzt war und ist, der Natur gleichsam den Spiegel vorzuhalten: der Tugend ihre eigenen Züge, der Schmach ihr eigenes Bild, und dem Jahrhundert und Körper der Zeit den Abdruck seiner Gestalt zu zeigen.
Page 100 - a ' very honest gentleman, and hath many good things in him, ' which are drowned only by poverty.
Page 303 - A new fancy, after the old and most surprising way of MACBETH, perform'd with new and costly MACHINES, which were invented and managed by the most ingenious operator, Mr Henry Wright, PGQ...
Page 222 - ... himself, that he would vary, and try both ways in turn. But the less blood he drew the more he took of treasure: and as some construed it, he was the more sparing in the one that he might be the more pressing in the other; for both would have been intolerable. Of nature assuredly he coveted to accumulate treasure; and was a little poor in admiring riches.
Page 206 - And god him sealde tacn paet nan . . . hiñe ne ofsloge. \ OE Chron. an. 656, Ic wille pet hi hit haelden . . . swa freolice pet paer ne be numen of na geld na gaule buton to pa munecan âne. | Hexameron St. Basil (ed. Norman) 4, Ge sceolon 3ehyran Seah sum Sinj be him, Saet 36 on 3eleafleaste eower lif ne adweo^an.

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