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Abyssinia acquaintance admiration Alcman amusement ancient Andalusia animal appears arms beauty better bull called Callinus character Christian church delight doubt effect England English eyes fancy father favour favourite fear feeling flowers French genius gentleman give Greece Greek Greek poetry habits hand happy head heart heaven Hesiod Homer honour horse human Iliad imagination inhabitants interest Italy Jesuits King labour ladies Lady Morgan language less live look Lord manner ment mind moral nation nature never noble noise object observed once Onomacritus Oroonoko Palindrome passed passion Pausanias perhaps persons Pindar pleasure poet poetical poetry Pomerania possessed present priests quadrille readers Roman round scarcely scene seems Seville shew society soul Spain spirit Strabo taste thee thing thou thought Thucydides tion town traveller villenage whole words young
Page 290 - So saying, her rash hand in evil hour Forth reaching to the Fruit, she pluck'd, she eat: Earth felt the wound, and Nature from her seat Sighing through all her Works gave signs of woe, That all was lost.
Page 58 - Lo, the poor Indian ! whose untutor'd mind Sees God in clouds, or hears him in the wind; His soul, proud science never taught to stray Far as the solar walk, or milky way...
Page 126 - Tell us, for doubtless thou canst recollect, To whom should we assign the Sphinx's fame ? Was Cheops or Cephrenes architect Of either pyramid that bears his name ? Is Pompey's pillar really a misnomer ? Had Thebes a hundred gates, as sung by Homer...
Page 263 - Who, that surveys this span of earth we press, — This speck of life in time's great wilderness, This narrow isthmus 'twixt two boundless seas, The past, the future, two eternities ! — Would sully the bright spot, or leave it bare, When he might build him a proud temple there A name that long shall hallow all its space, And be each purer soul's high resting-place?
Page 101 - His doubts might have been indeed pardoned ; for, except perhaps the flying fish, there was no race existing on the earth, in the air, or the waters, who were the object of such an unintermitting, general, and relentless persecution as the Jews of this period. Upon the slightest and most unreasonable pretences, as well as upon accusations the most absurd and groundless, their persons and property were exposed to every turn of popular fury...
Page 56 - But worthier still of note Are those fraternal Four of Borrowdale, Joined in one solemn and capacious grove ; Huge trunks ! and each particular trunk a growth Of intertwisted fibres serpentine Up-coiling, and inveterately convolved...
Page 303 - Out of my grief and my impatience Answer'd neglectingly, I know not what, He should, or he should not ; for he made me mad To see him shine so brisk, and smell so sweet, And talk so like a waiting-gentlewoman...
Page 463 - See here, what a mighty pretty Horace I have in my pocket ! what if you amused yourself in turning an ode, till we mount again? Lord! if you pleased, what a clever Miscellany might you make at leisure hours ?