The Yale Review, Volume 3, Issues 1-2
George Park Fisher, George Burton Adams, Henry Walcott Farnam, Arthur Twining Hadley, John Christopher Schwab, William Fremont Blackman, Edward Gaylord Bourne, Irving Fisher, Henry Crosby Emery, Wilbur Lucius Cross
Blackwell, 1914 - Social sciences
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Alfred Noyes American Arethusa Baiae beauty Bergson Boccaccio body called century chemical Church civilization common Constantinople courts criticism earth-hunger economic England English Europe experience fact feeling Fiammetta force forests Galatea Genoese Germany give Golden Horn Greek growth House House of Lords human idealism ideas imagination interest intuition Italian judge labor land less literature living Lords matter mechanical melancholy ment mind modern Mohammad Monroe Doctrine moral movement nature never Noyes organization Parliament Parliament Act Pascoli peace Persephone Petrarch philosophy physical poet poetry political present principle Professor question reader religious romantic rule says sentiment social soul spirit Stegosaurus story things thought tion to-day true truth United University verse vital volume whole William Ernest Hocking writer Xenophon Yale Yale Review York
Page 347 - Tis now the very witching time of night When churchyards yawn and hell itself breathes out Contagion to this world. Now could I drink hot blood, And do such bitter business as the day Would quake to look on.
Page 259 - MELANCHOLY, WHEN I go musing all alone Thinking of divers things fore-known. When I build castles in the air, Void of sorrow and void of fear, Pleasing myself with phantasms sweet, Methinks the time runs very fleet. All my joys to this are folly, Naught so sweet as melancholy.
Page 271 - We look before and after, And pine for what is not: Our sincerest laughter With some pain is fraught; Our sweetest songs are those that tell of saddest thought.
Page 82 - In the government of this Commonwealth, the legislative department shall never exercise the executive and judicial powers, or either of them: the executive shall never exercise the legislative and judicial powers, or either of them: the judicial shall never exercise the legislative and executive powers, or either of them : to the end it may be a government of laws and not of men.
Page 296 - ... sunny Palestine, With a cargo of ivory, And apes and peacocks, Sandalwood, cedarwood, and sweet white wine. Stately Spanish galleon coming from the Isthmus, Dipping through the Tropics by the palmgreen shores, With a cargo of diamonds, Emeralds, amethysts, Topazes, and cinnamon, and gold moidores. Dirty British coaster with a salt-caked smoke stack, Butting through the Channel in the mad March days, With a cargo of Tyne coal, Road-rails, pig-lead, Firewood, iron-ware, and cheap tin trays.
Page 253 - I rub on privus privatus ;' as I have still lived, so I now continue, statu quo prius, left to a solitary life, and mine own domestick discontents : saving that sometimes, ne quid mentiar? as Diogenes went into the city, and Democritus to the haven, to see fashions, I did for my recreation now and then walk abroad, look into the world, and could not choose but make some little observation, non tarn sagax observator ac simplex recitator? not as they did to scoff or laugh at all, but with a mixed passion.
Page 268 - ... now deep, then shallow; now muddy, then clear; now broad, then narrow; doth my style flow: now serious, then light; now comical, then satirical; now more elaborate, then remiss, as the present subject required, or as at that time I was affected.
Page 300 - Others may sing of the wine and the wealth and the mirth, The portly presence of potentates goodly in girth; — Mine be the dirt and the dross, the dust and scum of the earth! Theirs be the music, the color, the glory, the gold; Mine be a handful of ashes, a mouthful of mold. Of the maimed, of the halt and the blind in the rain and the cold — Of these shall my songs be fashioned, my tales be told.
Page 375 - Whereas it is expedient that provision should be made for regulating the relations between the two Houses of Parliament: And whereas it is intended to substitute for the House of Lords as it at present exists a Second Chamber constituted on a popular instead of hereditary basis...
Page 295 - Quinquireme of Nineveh from distant Ophir, Rowing home to haven in sunny Palestine, With a cargo of ivory, And apes and peacocks, Sandalwood, cedarwood, and sweet white wine. Stately Spanish galleon coming from the Isthmus, Dipping through the Tropics by the palm-green shores, With a cargo of diamonds, Emeralds, amethysts, Topazes, and cinnamon, and gold moidores.