Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
agriculture assert become believe better cause century certainly chalk Claude clay common course Deanston deep doubt earth England English evil exist eyes face fact fair fancy farmers feel give hand head heart houses human hundred increased interest Italy judge labour land laws least leave less light live London look matter means merely miles mind moral nature never noble once past perhaps play political poor possible practical present produce Professor profits Protection prove Puritans question reason round sands seems seen sense soil soul speak supply surely tell things thought tion town true turn vast waste whole wild wonder young
Página 389 - I will praise thee; for I am fearfully and wonderfully made : marvellous are thy works; and that my soul knoweth right well.
Página 249 - And soon with this he other matter blended, Cheerfully uttered, with demeanour kind, But stately in the main ; and, when he ended, I could have laughed myself to scorn to find In that decrepit man so firm a mind.
Página 387 - Though thou shouldest bray a fool in a mortar among wheat with a pestle, yet will not his foolishness depart from him.
Página 80 - When he prepared the heavens, I was there; when he set a compass upon the face of the depth...
Página 131 - Jest and youthful jollity, Quips and cranks and wanton wiles, Nods and becks and wreathed smiles, Such as hang on Hebe's cheek And love to live in dimple sleek...
Página 193 - He that tilleth his land shall be satisfied with bread : but he that followeth vain persons is void of understanding.
Página 110 - Fletcher; and lastly (without wrong last to be named), the right happy and copious industry of Master Shakespeare, Master Dekker, and Master Heywood; wishing what I write may be read by their light...
Página 389 - Thou hidest thy face, they are troubled ; thou takest away their breath, they die, and return to their dust.
Página 333 - ... between the living and the dead, that the plague may be stayed. Hardly less is the present physical state of our great cities felt by that numerous class which is, next to the employer, the most important in a city. I mean the shopmen, clerks, and all the men, principally young ones, who are employed exclusively in the work of distribution.