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action admirable appears aristocracy authors beauty better bring brought called Catholic certainly character Church civilisation comes condition criticism desire effect England English equality established excellent feel follow force France French genius George give given Goethe hand human ideal ideas important inequality instinct instruction interest Ireland Irish Italy kind knowledge land less Liberal liberty lines literature live Lord manners matter means measure middle class Milton mind moral nature never object opinion party pass perhaps persons poem poet poetry political present produce Protestant Puritan question reason religion Sand Scherer schools secondary seems sense social society speak spirit stand sure things thought tion true truth turn whole
Seite 423 - Rejoice, O young man, in thy youth ; and let thy heart cheer thee in the days of thy youth, and walk in the ways of thine heart, and in the sight of thine eyes : but know thou, that for all these things God will bring thee into judgment.
Seite 421 - In the morning sow thy seed, and in the evening withhold not thine hand: for thou knowest not whether shall prosper, either this or that, or whether they both shall be alike good.
Seite 315 - ... the power of conduct, the power of intellect and knowledge, the power of beauty, and the power of social life and manners...
Seite 203 - Homer, to have written indecent things of the gods ; only this my mind gave me, that every free and gentle spirit, without that oath, ought to be born a knight, nor needed to expect the gilt spur, or the laying of a sword upon his shoulder to stir him up both by his counsel and his arm, to secure and protect the weakness of any attempted chastity.
Seite 163 - ... and affable to all men, that his face and countenance was always present and vacant to his company, and held any cloudiness and less pleasantness of the visage a kind of rudeness or incivility, became on a sudden less communicable; and thence very sad, pale, and exceedingly affected with the spleen.
Seite 203 - Next, for hear me out now, readers, that I may tell ye whither my younger feet wandered, I betook me among those lofty fables and romances which recount in solemn cantos the deeds of knighthood founded by our victorious kings, and from hence had in renown over all Christendom.
Seite 189 - What we know of Milton's character in domestic relations is, that he was severe and arbitrary. His family consisted of women ; and there appears in his books something like a Turkish contempt of females, as subordinate and inferior beings.
Seite 423 - Truly the light is sweet, and a pleasant thing it is for the eyes to behold the sun...
Seite 492 - We have poems which seem to exist merely for the sake of single lines and passages, not for the sake of producing any total impression. We have critics who seem to direct their attention merely to detached expressions, to the language about the action, not to the action itself.