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Adjectives admiration Adverb andlang appear better Bible called Carlyle century character Church classical clause composition Conjunction cyng diction discourse distinction Ducklington E. A. Freeman Eadwine Edward Thring effect elements English language English Prose eorl Euphony Euphuism example exercise expression faculty Fifteenth following quotation forto French German Grammar Greek habit haue idiom illustration imitation king kynge Latin learned less literary literature Lord manner matter Matthew Arnold means ment mind modern native nature never Noun novelty observe paragraph perhaps Philology phrase poet poetic poetry Polybius preposition present pret Preterite Pronoun quoted reader reason rule Saxon Genitive Saxon Romanic seems sense sentence Sermons Sir Ector sometimes speak speech style Subjunctive Subjunctive Mood substantive tence term things thou thought tion tongue translation true tyme usage verb vocabulary whole words writing
Página 189 - It is now sixteen or seventeen years since I saw the Queen of France, then the dauphiness, at Versailles; and surely never lighted on this orb, which she hardly seemed to touch, a more delightful vision. I saw her just above the horizon, decorating and cheering the elevated sphere she just began to move in— glittering like the morning star, full of life, and splendour, and joy.
Página 356 - I was confirmed in this opinion, that he, who would not be frustrate of his hope to write well hereafter in laudable things, ought himself to be a true poem, that is a composition and pattern of the best and honourablest things, not presuming to sing high praises of heroic men or famous cities, unless he have in himself the experience and the practice of all that which is praiseworthy.
Página 270 - William Coleman, then a merchant's clerk, about my age, who had the coolest, clearest head, the best heart, and the exactest morals of almost any man I ever met with.
Página 252 - Of sentiments purely religious, it will be found that the most simple expression is the most sublime. Poetry loses its lustre and its power, because it is applied to the decoration of something more excellent than itself.
Página 511 - Metaphors are her stuff : examine Language; what, if you except some few primitive elements (of natural sound), what is it all but Metaphors, recognised as such, or no longer recognised...
Página 356 - Next (for hear me out now, readers), that I may tell ye whither my younger feet wandered ; I betook me among those lofty fables and romances, which recount in solemn cantos the deeds of knighthood founded by our victorious kings, and from hence had in renown over all Christendom.
Página 436 - ... on hard to that high and happy emulation to be found the soberest, wisest, and most Christian people...
Página 342 - Sometimes it lieth in pat allusion to a known story, or in seasonable application of a trivial saying, or in forging an apposite tale ; sometimes it playeth in words and phrases, taking advantage from the ambiguity of their sense, or the affinity of their sound ; sometimes it is wrapped in a dress of...
Página 346 - Criticism, either didactic or defensive, occupies almost all his prose, except those pages which he has devoted to his patrons ; but none of his prefaces were ever thought tedious. They have not the formality of a settled style, in which the first half of the sentence betrays the other.
Página 189 - Fancy can hardly forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked his reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous current, through fear and silence. I cannot but conceive him calm and confident, little disappointed, not at all dejected, relying on his own merit with steady consciousness, and waiting without impatience the vicissitudes of opinion, and the...