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Key to the Questions and Exercises Adapted to Hiley's English Grammar
No preview available - 2015
Key to the Questions and Exercises Adapted to Hiley's English Grammar ...
No preview available - 2008
2d Edition action adapted animals appears arranged attention Author avoid beauty become bodies bound called cause character cloth conduct considered containing corrected Critical Dictionary earth Edition employed English English Grammar enlarged example Exercises Explain expressed figure Give given Grammar Greek happiness heart History honour hope human illustrate improved intended Italy kind knowledge language late Latin laws learned less letter light live manners means Mention Metaphor mind nature never Notes nouns object observed original passions persons pleasure plural possess Practical present principles Promiscuous Exercises proper Questions reason received religion rendered respect rule Schools sentences soon speak style suffer syllable things thou tion truth Valpy's virtue whole wise write written young youth
Page 27 - But midst the crowd, the hum, the shock of men, To hear, to see, to feel, and to possess, And roam along, the world's tired denizen, With none who bless us, none whom we can bless; Minions of splendour shrinking from distress ! None that, with kindred consciousness endued, If we were not, would seem to smile the less Of all that flattered, followed, sought and sued ; This is to be alone; this, this is solitude!
Page 109 - The resources created by peace are means of war. In cherishing those resources, we but accumulate those means. Our present repose is no more a proof of inability to act, than the state of inertness and inactivity in which...
Page 55 - Two principles in human nature reign; Self-love, to urge, and reason, to restrain; Nor this a good, nor that a bad we call, Each works its end, to move or govern all: And to their proper operation still Ascribe all good; to their improper, ill.
Page 90 - There is no flesh in man's obdurate heart, It does not feel for man; the natural bond Of brotherhood is severed as the flax That falls asunder at the touch of fire.
Page 113 - O unexpected stroke, worse than of death ! Must I thus leave thee, Paradise? thus leave Thee, native soil, these happy walks and shades, Fit haunt of gods? where I had hope to spend, Quiet though sad, the respite of that day That must be mortal to us both.
Page 73 - Poetry produces an illusion on the eye of the mind, as a magic lantern produces an illusion on the eye of the body. And, as the magic lantern acts best in a dark room, poetry effects its purpose most completely in a dark age.
Page 112 - With me but roughly since I heard thee last. Those lips are thine — thy own sweet smile I see, The same that oft in childhood solaced me ; Voice only fails, else how distinct they say, " Grieve not, my child, chase all thy fears away!
Page 1 - Rowton's Debater : A Series of complete Debates, Outlines of Debates, and Questions for Discussion ; with ample References to the best Sources of Information on each particular Topic.
Page 27 - To sit on rocks, to muse o'er flood and fell, To slowly trace the forest's shady scene, Where things that own not man's dominion dwell, And mortal foot hath ne'er or rarely been ; To climb the trackless mountain all unseen, With the wild flock that never needs a fold; Alone o'er steeps and foaming falls to lean ; This is not solitude; 'tis but to hold Converse with Nature's charms, and view...