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admiration Alfraganus antistrophic appears army artist authority Bacchylides Blackwood Britain Buckingham called Captain Mahan Castlereagh Catholic century character Church Church of England colonial connexion Council criticism Cromwell Dante divine Duke employers England English fact faith favour feeling fleet France French genius Gibbon Government hand heaven House human influence interest Ireland Irish King labour Lady Hamilton Lausanne less letters Liberation living London Lord Carnarvon master ment mind moral movement Napoleon natural Nelson never Newman Nonconformists once opinion Pantheism Parliament party passion perhaps persons Pindar poems poet political present principles Professor Fraser Puritan Pusey question Rebellion reform religion religious remarkable revolution Roman says seems sense Sir William Hamilton Society spirit Theism things thought tion Trade Union United Irishmen Voltaire Wagner Whigs whole Wiseman words writes wrote
Seite 582 - University training is the great ordinary means to a great but ordinary end ; it aims at raising the intellectual tone of society, at cultivating the public mind, at purifying the national taste, at supplying true principles to popular enthusiasm and fixed aims to popular aspiration, at giving enlargement and sobriety to the ideas of the age, at facilitating the exercise of political power, and refining the intercourse of private life.
Seite 580 - ... seamen have a custom, when they meet a whale, to fling him out an empty tub by way of amusement, to divert him from laying violent hands upon the ship.
Seite 229 - And when the evening mist clothes the riverside with poetry, as with a veil, and the poor buildings lose themselves in the dim sky, and the tall chimneys become campanili, and the warehouses are palaces in the night, and the whole city hangs in the heavens...
Seite 55 - ... in the Report of the Secret Committee of the House of Commons on the Rebellion, of passages tending to implicate Grattan in the United Irish conspiracy.
Seite 431 - O WILD West Wind, thou breath of Autumn's being, Thou, from whose unseen presence the leaves dead Are driven, like ghosts from an enchanter fleeing, Yellow, and black, and pale, and hectic red, Pestilence-stricken multitudes: O thou, Who chariotest to their dark wintry bed The winged seeds, where they lie cold and low, Each like a corpse within its grave, until Thine azure sister of the Spring shall blow Her clarion o'er the dreaming earth, and fill...
Seite 249 - ... originality, and less even of that extreme simplicity and lowliness of tone which wavered so prettily, in the Lyrical Ballads, between silliness and pathos. We have imitations of Cowper, and even of Milton here; engrafted on the natural drawl of the Lakers...
Seite 431 - ... Close-kissed and eloquent of still replies Thy twilight-hidden glimmering visage lies, And my soul only sees thy soul its own ? O love, my love ! if I no more should see Thyself, nor on the earth the shadow of thee, Nor image of thine eyes in any spring, — How then should sound upon Life's darkening slope The ground-whirl of the perished leaves of Hope, The wind of Death's imperishable wing ? SONNET V.
Seite 14 - MUSIC is well said to be the speech of angels; in fact, nothing among the utterances allowed to man is felt to be so divine. It brings us near to the Infinite; we look for moments, across the cloudy elements, into the eternal Sea of Light, when song leads and inspires us. Serious nations, all nations that can still listen to the mandate of Nature, have prized song and music as the highest; as a vehicle for worship, for prophecy, and for whatsoever in them was divine.