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admitted ancient appears argument attempt beauty belief called cause century character close common composition considered critical direct distinction doubt effect eloquence English epic equally example excitement exhibited existence expression fact fancy feeling fiction field followed French genius give given hand heart human humour idea imagination imitations impression incidents influence interest Italian Italy kind language latter least less light literature lyric manner materials means mere merely merit mind moral nature never novel object observation once orator original painting passion perhaps period poem poet poetical poetry possess practical present principles probably produced proof qualities question reasoning regard remarkable render respect result rhetoric rise romance rules says scenes seems sense sentiment simple society Spanish spirit strong style success taste thing thought tion true truth turn whole writer
Seite 25 - Poetry produces an illusion on the eye of the mind, as a magic lantern produces an illusion on the eye of the body. And, as the magic lantern acts best in a dark room, poetry effects its purpose most completely in a dark age.
Seite 3 - Whatever withdraws us from the power of our senses, whatever makes the past, the distant, or the future predominate over the present, advances us in the dignity of thinking beings.
Seite 13 - The law under which the processes of Fancy are carried on is as capricious as the accidents of things, and the effects are surprising, playful, ludicrous, amusing, tender, or pathetic, as the objects happen to be appositely produced or fortunately combined. Fancy depends upon the rapidity and profusion with which she scatters her thoughts and images ; trusting that their number, and the felicity with which they are linked together, will make amends for the want of individual value...
Seite 54 - Hesperus ! thou bringest all good things — Home to the weary, to the hungry cheer, To the young bird the parent's brooding wings, The welcome stall to the...
Seite 115 - Mais elle était du monde où les plus belles choses Ont le pire destin ; Et rose elle a vécu ce que vivent les roses, L'espace d'un matin.
Seite 2 - POETRY is not the proper antithesis to prose, but to science. Poetry is opposed to science, and prose to metre. The proper and immediate object of science is the acquirement, or communication, of truth ; the proper and immediate object of poetry is the communication of immediate pleasure.
Seite 13 - But the imagination is conscious of an indestructible dominion ; the soul may fall away from it, not being able to sustain its grandeur ; but if once felt and acknowledged, by no act of any other faculty of the mind can it be relaxed, impaired, or diminished. Fancy is given to quicken and to beguile the temporal part of our nature, imagination to incite and support the eternal.
Seite 34 - ... .Then said he unto me, prophesy unto the wind, prophesy, Son of man, and say to the wind, thus saith the Lord God; Come from the four winds, O breath, and breathe upon these slain, that they may live.
Seite 358 - It is rapid harmony, exactly adjusted to the sense. It is vehement reasoning, without any appearance of art. It is disdain, anger, boldness, freedom, involved in a continual stream of argument. And of all human productions, the orations of Demosthenes present to us the models which approach the nearest to perfection.