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admirable appeared beautiful beginning believe called Cambridge character Chute College coming continue DEAR death desire died Duke edition English eyes famous father Florence French give given Gosse Gray Gray's hand head hear heard History hope imagine interest Italy John King Lady late least less letter lines living London Lord Mann manner March Mason Master mean mention mind Mitford nature never night passed perhaps person pleasure poem Pope pray present printed probably published reason received rest Rome seems seen sent short side soon speak suppose sure taken tell thing thought told town travelled verses Walpole week West Wharton whole wish write written wrote young
Page 274 - Edward, lo! to sudden fate (Weave we the woof; The thread is spun;) Half of thy heart we consecrate. (The web is wove; The work is done.) — Stay, oh stay!
Page 273 - She-wolf of France, with unrelenting fangs, That tear'st the bowels of thy mangled mate, From thee be born, who o'er thy country hangs The scourge of heaven. What terrors round him wait ! Amazement in his van, with flight combined, And sorrow's faded form, and solitude behind.
Page 98 - Into this breathing world, scarce half made up, And that so lamely and unfashionable...
Page 273 - Fair laughs the morn, and soft the zephyr blows While proudly riding o'er the azure realm In gallant trim the gilded vessel goes; Youth on the prow, and pleasure at the helm; Regardless of the sweeping whirlwind's sway, That, hush'd in grim repose, expects his evening prey.
Page 23 - SCHLEGEL'S (F.) Lectures on the Philosophy of Life and the Philosophy of Language. Translated by the Rev. AJW Morrison, MA 3s. 6d. Lectures on the History of Literature, Ancient and Modern. Translated from the German. y&a. Lectures on the Philosophy of History. Translated by JB Robertson. 3'.
Page 6 - Miscellanies, ./Esthetic and Literary; to which is added, THE THEORY OF LIFE.
Page 98 - ... /As to matter of style, I have this to say : the language of the age is never the language of poetry ; except among the French, whose verse, where the thought or image does not support it, differs in nothing from prose. Our poetry...
Page 274 - Descending slow their glittering skirts unroll? Visions of glory, spare my aching sight, Ye unborn ages, crowd not on my soul! No more our long-lost Arthur we bewail: — All hail, ye genuine kings! Britannia's issue, hail!
Page 44 - I do not remember to have gone ten paces without an exclamation, that there was no restraining. Not a precipice, not a torrent, not a cliff, but is pregnant with religion and poetry. There are certain scenes that would awe an atheist into belief, without the help of other argument.