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according ages ancient applied authority bear beauty become born Britain called century clear color common concern distinctions early effect English equally essential example expression eyes fact follow force French Gaelic gave Greek growth hand heart hope human hundred ideas imitation important individual instance invention Irish kind Lady land language Latin laws learned least less letters linguistic living look Lounsbury Macbeth manner matter meaning meant merely mind natural never once original orthography persons phonetic phrase physical poetic poetry precise present Professor pure reason reformers relations requires rules seems sense serve soul sounds speak speech spelling spirit stand strong style suggest sure sweet term things thought tion tongue true usage Welsh whole words writers yeh know
Seite 157 - Took once a pliant hour ; and found good means To draw from her a prayer of earnest heart, That I would all my pilgrimage dilate, Whereof by parcels she had something heard, But not intentively ; I did consent, And often did beguile her of her tears, When I did speak of some distressful stroke That my youth suffered. My story being done, She gave me for my pains a world of sighs : She swore, — in faith, 'twas strange, 'twas passing strange; 'Twas pitiful, 'twas wondrous pitiful...
Seite 250 - Come, you spirits That tend on mortal thoughts, unsex me here, And fill me from the crown to the toe top-full Of direst cruelty! make thick my blood; Stop up the access and passage to remorse, That no compunctious visitings of nature Shake my fell purpose, nor keep peace between The effect and it!
Seite 262 - You call it sundew: how it grows, If with its colour it have breath, If life taste sweet to it, if death Pain its soft petal, no man knows: Man has no sight or sense that saith.
Seite 159 - In short, the first duty of a man is to speak; that is his chief business in this world ; and talk, which is the harmonious speech of two or more, is by far the most accessible of pleasures. It costs nothing in money; it is all profit; it completes our education, founds and fosters our friendships, and can be enjoyed at any age and in almost any state of health.
Seite 161 - The newspapers ! Sir, they are the most villainous — licentious— abominable — infernal — Not that I ever read them — no — I make it a rule never to look into a newspaper.
Seite 248 - Cure of that : Can'st thou not Minister to a minde diseas'd, Plucke from the Memory a rooted Sorrow, Raze out the written troubles of the Braine, And with some sweet Oblivious Antidote Cleanse the stufft bosome, of that perillous stuffe Which weighes upon the heart ? Must minister to himselfe.
Seite 154 - We procure reverence to our civil institutions on the principle upon which nature teaches us to revere individual men ; on account of their age, and on account of those from whom they are descended. All your sophisters cannot produce anything better adapted to preserve a rational and manly freedom than the course that we have pursued, who have chosen our nature rather than our speculations, our breasts rather than our inventions, for the great conservatories and magazines of our rights and privileges.
Seite 241 - What beast was't then That made you break this enterprise to me? When you durst do it, then you were a man; And, to be more than what you were, you would Be so much more the man. Nor time nor place Did then adhere, and yet you would make both: They have made themselves, and that their fitness now Does unmake you.