Censura Literaria: Containing Titles, Abstracts, and Opinions of Old English Books, with Original Disquisitions, Articles of Biography, and Other Literary Antiquities, Volúmenes7-8
Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1808
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
ancient appear called cause character chief coins common continue court daughter death died doth doubt Duke Earl edition Edward English evidence eyes fair father French give given Greek hand hath haue head heart Henry holy honour James John kind King Lady language late learned least leaves letters lines live London Lord manner March Mary matter mean memory mind nature never noble opinion original pass person pleasure poem poet praise present printed proof prove published Queene reader reason seems shew Simon street thee thing Thomas thou thought translated true truth verse vols volume whole write
Página 308 - It was a barren scene and wild, Where naked cliffs were rudely piled, But ever and anon between Lay velvet tufts of loveliest green; And well the lonely infant knew Recesses where the wall-flower grew, And honeysuckle loved to crawl Up the low crag and ruined wall. I deemed such nooks the sweetest shade The sun in all its round surveyed...
Página 298 - ... appear, and at the same time incapacitating her for that retirement to which she is destined. Learning, if she has a real taste for it, will not only make her contented, but happy in it. No entertainment is so cheap as reading, nor any pleasure so lasting. She will not want new fashions, nor regret the loss of expensive diversions, or variety of company, if she can be amused with an author in her closet.
Página 92 - Wisdom in sable garb array'd Immersed in rapturous thought profound, And Melancholy, silent maid, With leaden eye, that loves the ground...
Página 154 - Candle-light yeelds many good sentences, as Blood is a begger, and so forth; and if you intreate him faire in a frostie morning, hee will affoord you whole Hamlets...
Página 297 - ... this may be philosophically true, but would be very ill received. We have all our •playthings ; happy are they that can be contented with those they can obtain : those hours are spent in the wisest manner, that can easiest shade the ills of life, and are the least productive of ill consequences. I think my time better employed in reading...
Página 154 - Seneca let bloud line by line, and page by page, at length must needes die to our stage : which makes his...
Página 89 - Our poet, though of a warm temper, was so confounded at the unexpected downfall, and so astonished at the unmerited insult, that he took no notice of the aggressor, but getting up from his chair calmly, he began picking up the slices of bread and butter, and the fragments of his china, repeating very mildly, . Invenias etiam disjecti membra poetae.
Página 306 - NOVEMBER'S sky is chill and drear, November's leaf is red and sear : Late, gazing down the steepy linn, That hems our little garden in, Low in its dark and narrow glen, You scarce the rivulet might ken, So thick the tangled greenwood grew, So feeble trill'd the streamlet through : Now, murmuring hoarse, and frequent seen, Through bush and brier, no longer green, An angry brook, it sweeps the glade, Brawls over rock and wild cascade...
Página 61 - Verily I say unto you, I will drink no more of the fruit of the vine until that day that I drink it new in the kingdom of God, And when they had sung an hymn, they went out into the mount of Olives.
Página 88 - He was passionately fond of music ; good-natured and affable; warm in his friendships, and visionary in his pursuits; and, as long as I knew him, very temperate in his eating and drinking. He was of moderate stature, of a light and clear complexion, with grey eyes, so very weak at times as hardly to bear a candle in the room ; and often raising within him apprehensions of blindness.