The Works of L. E. Landon: In Two Volumes

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Seite 70 - What though the radiance which was once so bright Be now for ever taken from my sight, Though nothing can bring back the hour Of splendour in the grass, of glory in the flower; We will grieve not, rather find Strength in what remains behind; In the primal sympathy Which having been must ever be; In the soothing thoughts that spring Out of human suffering; In the faith that looks through death, In years that bring the philosophic mind.
Seite 198 - There the wicked cease from troubling; And there the weary are at rest. There the prisoners are at ease together ; They hear not the voice of the taskmaster.
Seite 160 - As for those poor staturs, they always set me shivering — they look so like human creaturs froze to death : I am sure, had I been at home, I would have got up a subscription for some cheap flannel for them. You may get very good flannel to give away for sixpence a yard at the Lunnun Emporium. But, Lord ! Lord ! one might as well be out of the world as out of Lunnun.
Seite 110 - The intelligible forms of ancient poets, The fair humanities of old religion, The power, the beauty, and the majesty, That had their haunts in dale or piny mountain, Or forest, by slow stream or pebbly spring, Or chasms, and watery depths ; all these have vanished ; They live no longer in the faith of reason...
Seite 115 - A countenance in which did meet Sweet records, promises as sweet ; A creature not too bright or good For human nature's daily food : For transient sorrows, simple wiles, Praise, blame, love, kisses, tears, and smiles.
Seite 9 - Tis folly to dream of a bower of green, When there is not a leaf on the tree ;" and, turning from the past to the present, a little judicious appreciation of his host's claret and conversation obtained, before they parted for the night, more than a hint that Mr. Arundel's influence in the borough was at the disposal of the man who so well understood his country's true interests. Still, Emily was not forgotten ; and the next morning she...
Seite 32 - English, means that vanity and imagination were at variance ; and a thousand fine things that he might have said about the prospect with such effect, if he had been listened to, were now being wasted on himself." " To again quote the oracles of my highpriest, Wordsworth, there is nothing like ' The harvest of a quiet eye, That broods and sleeps on its own heart.
Seite 102 - ... primrose by the river's brim, a yellow primrose was to him, but it was nothing more ; though we all actually know all there is to be known about the little primrose. Basil [letting...
Seite 363 - ... was too long. The very few Times that Kitty had ever enjoyed the Amusement of Dancing was an excuse for her impatience, and an apology for the Idleness it occasioned to a Mind naturally very Active ; but her Freind without such a plea was infinitely worse than herself. She could do nothing but wander from the house to the Garden, and from the Garden to the avenue, wondering when Thursday would come, which she might easily have ascertained, and counting the hours as they passed which served only...
Seite 21 - This propensity had brought on him an absurd nickname. A young lady, whose designs on another he had thwarted for a whole evening by a course of ill-timed compliments — and the prosperity of a compliment, even more than of a jest, " Must lie i' the ear of him who hears it," — called him Cupid Quotem ; and the ridiculous is memory's most adhesive plaster.

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