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admiration appearance arms arrived asked Bart beauty better Brogley called cause Charlton chief course cried dark dead dear earth eyes face fair father fear feel feet fell felt fire Flora followed gave George Ghost girl give gold gone half hand Hans head heard heart hope hour King knew lady land leave light live looked mate matter means mind Miss morning mother nature never night once Paketoi passed play poor present reader remained replied round rushed seemed seen side soon soul sound speak stood story sure Tamaru tell thee thing thou thought told took truth turned voice whole wife wind wonder young
Page 8 - WOULD that the structure brave, the manifold music I build, Bidding my organ obey, calling its keys to their work, Claiming each slave of the sound, at a touch, as when .Solomon willed Armies of angels that soar, legions of demons that lurk, Man, brute, reptile, fly, — alien of end and of aim, Adverse, each from the other heaven-high, hell-deep removed, — Should rush into sight at once as he named the ineffable Name, And pile him a palace straight, to pleasure the princess he loved...
Page 202 - A perfect judge will read each work of wit With the same spirit that its author writ; Survey the whole, nor seek slight faults to find Where Nature moves, and rapture warms the mind; Nor lose for that malignant dull delight, The gen'rous pleasure to be charm'd with wit.
Page 187 - Heaven's influence scarce can penetrate. In life's low vale, the soil the virtues like, They please as beauties, here as wonders strike.
Page 187 - Tis from high life high characters are drawn ; A saint in crape is twice a saint in lawn : A judge is just, a chancellor juster still ; A gownman learn'd ; a bishop what you will ; Wise if a minister ; but if a king, More wise, more learn'd, more just, more every thing. Court-virtues bear, like gems, the highest rate, Born where Heaven's influence scarce can penetrate.
Page 201 - Tho' learn'd, well-bred ; and tho' well-bred, sincere, Modestly bold, and humanly severe : Who to a friend his faults can freely show, And .gladly praise the merit of a foe?
Page 201 - Though learn'd, well-bred; and though well-bred, sincere; Modestly bold, and humanly severe; Who to a friend his faults can freely show, And gladly praise the merit of a foe? Blest with a taste exact, yet unconfined; A knowledge both of books and human kind...
Page 9 - And, seeing ignorance is the curse of God, Knowledge the wing wherewith we fly to heaven, Unless you be possess'd with devilish spirits, You cannot but forbear to murder me.
Page 9 - Nature in turn conceived, obeying an impulse as I; And the emulous heaven yearned down, made effort to reach the earth, As the earth had done her best, in my passion, to...