What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
appeared arms arrived bear beautiful became body brought called cause church close continued cried death died door England entered face fair fall father fear feeling fell fire gave give hand head heard heart honour hope horse hour human Italy John kind King lady land late leave length less light living London look Lord manner master means mind morning nature never night noble Olio once passed person poor present received remained replied rises round scene seemed seen side smile soon sound spirit stand stood suffered tell thee thing thou thought tion took turned voice whole young youth
Page 237 - He was the man who of all modern, and perhaps ancient poets, had the largest and most comprehensive soul. All the images of nature were still present to him, and he drew them not laboriously, but luckily : when he describes anything, you more than see it, you feel it too.
Page 213 - I will sing unto the Lord, for he hath triumphed gloriously : the horse and his rider hath he thrown into the sea. The Lord is my strength and song, and he is become my salvation: he is my God, and I will prepare him an habitation ; my father's God, and I will exalt him.
Page 295 - He could never fix his thoughts, nor govern his estate, tho' then the greatest in England. He was bred about the King : And for many years he had a great ascendent over him : But he spake of him to all persons with that contempt, that at last he drew a lasting disgrace upon himself. And he at length ruined both body and mind, fortune and reputation equally. The madness of vice appeared in his person in very eminent instances ; since at last he became contemptible and poor, sickly, and sunk in his...
Page 170 - And they did beat the gold into thin plates, and cut it into wires, to work it in the blue, and in the purple, and in the scarlet, and in the fine linen, with cunning work.
Page 237 - All the images of nature were still present to him, and he drew them, not laboriously, but luckily; when he describes anything, you more than see it, you feel it too. Those who accuse him to have wanted learning give him the greater commendation: he was naturally learned; he needed not the spectacles of books to read nature; he looked inwards and found her there.
Page 392 - The bell strikes one. We take no note of time, But from its loss. To give it then a tongue Is wise in man. As if an angel spoke, I feel the solemn sound. If heard aright, It is the, knell of my departed hours : Where are they?
Page 255 - These are therefore to will and require you to see the said Sentence executed in the open street before Whitehall...
Page 170 - Let neither man nor woman make any more work for the offering of the sanctuary.
Page 391 - Peaceful, beneath primeval trees, that cast Their ample shade o'er Niger's yellow stream, And where the Ganges rolls his sacred wave; Or mid the central depth of blackening woods, High rais'd in solemn theatre around, Leans the huge elephant...