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armies become believe British Burke cause century certainly character common crimes death desire despotism difference doctrine doubt duty early Empire England English Englishmen Europe existence eyes fact faith fear feeling felt follow force foreign France freedom French Revolution gained Germany give hand historical hope human Hutchinson ideas independence interest Italy King knowledge land language later least less letter Liberals liberty living looked Lord John Russell means military mind moral Napoleon national independence nationalist natural never noted officers once Paris patriotic peace poet political possessed principles probably prophetic published question regard Republican resist respect revolutionary rule seemed sense spirit statesmanship success supported Terror things thought throughout Tories Tract true truth turned United victory virtues Whigs whole Wordsworth worth writes written young
Seite 78 - When I have borne in memory what has tamed Great Nations, how ennobling thoughts depart When men change swords for ledgers, and desert The student's bower for gold, some fears unnamed I had, my Country — am I to be blamed ? Now, when I think of thee, and what thou art, Verily, in the bottom of my heart, Of those unfilial fears I am ashamed. But dearly must we prize thee; we who find In thee a bulwark for the cause of men...
Seite 23 - Through life's more cultur'd walks, and charm the way, These, far dispers'd, on timorous pinions fly, To sport and flutter in a kinder sky. To kinder skies, where gentler manners reign, I turn ; and France displays her bright domain.
Seite 3 - He murmurs near the running brooks A music sweeter than their own. He is retired as noontide dew Or fountain in a noon-day grove ; \nd you must love him, ere to you He will seem worthy of your love. The outward shows of sky and earth, Of hill and valley, he has viewed; And impulses of deeper birth Have come to him in solitude.
Seite 23 - Alike all ages. Dames of ancient days Have led their children through the mirthful maze ; And the gay grandsire, skill'd in gestic lore, Has frisk'd beneath the burden of threescore.
Seite 77 - I am, opprest, To think that now our life is only drest For show ; mean handy- work of craftsman, cook, Or groom ! — We must run glittering like a brook In the open sunshine, or we are unblest : The wealthiest man among us is the best : No grandeur now in nature or in book Delights us.
Seite 83 - Tis well ! from this day forward we shall know That in ourselves our safety must be sought ; That by our own right hands it must be wrought ; That we must stand unpropped, or be laid low.
Seite 127 - HERE pause : the poet claims at least this praise, That virtuous Liberty hath been the scope Of his pure song, which did not shrink from hope In the worst moment of these evil days ; From hope, the paramount duty that Heaven lays, For its own honour, on man's suffering heart.
Seite 22 - To land at Calais on the very eve Of that great federal day ; and there we saw, In a mean city, and among a few, How bright a face is worn when joy of one Is joy for tens of millions.
Seite 24 - Here passes current ; paid from hand to hand, It shifts in splendid traffic round the land ; From courts to camps, to cottages it strays, And all are taught an avarice of praise ; They please, are pleas'd, they give to get esteem, Till, seeming blest, they grow to what they seem.