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againſt allowed ancient appear Ariſtophanes beauty becauſe called character comedy conſidered death deſign deſire diſcovered eaſily endeavoured enemies equal examine excellent expected favour fear firſt force French friends genius give given hands himſelf honour hope intereſt Italy judge juſt kind king known laſt learned leaſt leave leſs letters lived lord manner means mentioned mind moſt muſt myſelf nature neceſſary never obſerved occaſion once opinion original particular paſſage perhaps Plautus play pleaſed poet preſent produced reader reaſon received ſaid ſame ſay ſeems ſenſe ſent ſhall ſhe ſhips ſhould ſince ſome ſtate ſtill ſubject ſuch ſuffered ſuppoſed taſte themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion tragedy true uſe whole whoſe writer
Page 78 - This guest of summer, The temple-haunting martlet, does approve By his loved mansionry that the heaven's breath Smells wooingly here : no jutty, frieze, Buttress, nor coign of vantage, but this bird Hath made his pendent bed and procreant cradle : Where they most breed and haunt, I have observed The air is delicate.
Page 121 - It is yet in the power of a great people to reward the poet whose name they boast, and from their alliance to whose genius they claim some kind of superiority to every other nation of the earth; that poet, whose works may possibly be read when every other monument of British greatness shall be obliterated ; to reward him, not with pictures or with medals, which, if he sees, he sees with contempt, but with tokens of gratitude, which he, perhaps, may even now consider as not unworthy the regard of...
Page 76 - Thus thou must do, if thou have it"; And that which rather thou dost fear to do Than wishest should be undone. Hie thee hither, That I may pour my spirits in thine ear; And chastise with the valour of my tongue All that impedes thee from the golden round, Which fate and metaphysical aid doth seem To have thee crown'd withal.
Page 247 - His opinion was, that men had only the appearance of animal life, being really vegetables with a power of motion; and that as the boughs of an oak are dashed together by the storm, that swine may fatten upon the falling acorns, so men are by some unaccountable power driven one against another, till they lose their motion, that vultures may be fed.
Page 384 - Then he called for a light, and sprang in, and came trembling, and fell down before Paul and Silas, and brought them out, and said, Sirs, what must I do to be saved? And they said, Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ, and thou shalt be saved, and thy house.
Page 73 - Implored your highness' pardon and set forth A deep repentance: nothing in his life Became him like the leaving it; he died As one that had been studied in his death, To throw away the dearest thing he owed As 'twere a careless trifle.
Page 63 - ... 3. or take up any dead man, woman or child out of the grave, — or the skin, bone or any part of the dead person, to be employed or used in any manner of witchcraft, sorcery, charm or enchantment; 4.
Page 246 - Since man is so big, said the young ones, how do you kill him ? You are afraid of the wolf and of the bear, by what power are vultures superior to man ? is man more defenceless than a sheep ? We have not the strength of man, returned the mother, and I am sometimes in doubt whether we have the subtilty; and the.
Page 545 - Parent of thousand wild desires, The savage and the human breast Torments alike with raging fires; With bright, but oft destructive, gleam, Alike o'er all his lightnings fly ; Thy lambent glories only beam Around the fav'rites of the sky.