Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
already American appeared asked beautiful become began beginning believe better British called cause century China civilization coming course critic daily England English Europe eyes face fact feeling force foreign France French German give Government hand head hour human idea important interest Italy Japan Labor land later least leave less light live London look matter means ment mind nature never Observer officers once organization Paris party passed person play political present production question reason received recently Ruhr Russia seemed side stand story taken talk tell thing thought tion to-day true turned United whole writing
Página 86 - ... Along the margin of a bay: Ten thousand saw I at a glance, Tossing their heads in sprightly dance. The waves beside them danced, but they Outdid the sparkling waves in glee : A poet could not but be gay, In such a jocund company : I gazed — and gazed — but little thought What wealth the show to me had brought : For oft, when on my couch I lie In vacant or in pensive mood, They flash upon that inward eye Which is the bliss of solitude ; And then my heart with pleasure fills, And dances with...
Página 543 - The United States, the British Empire and Japan agree that the status quo at the time of the signing of the present Treaty, with regard to fortifications and naval bases, shall be maintained in their respective territories and possessions specified hereunder: (1) The insular possessions which the United States now holds or may hereafter acquire in the Pacific Ocean, except (a) those adjacent to the coast of the United States, Alaska and the Panama Canal Zone, not including the Aleutian Islands, and...
Página 543 - The maintenance of the status quo under the foregoing provisions implies that no new fortifications or naval bases shall be established in the territories and possessions specified, that no measures shall be taken to increase the existing naval facilities for the repair and maintenance of naval forces, and that no increase shall be made in the coast defences of the territories and possessions above specified.
Página 282 - What a deal of cold business doth a man misspend the better part of life in ! in scattering compliments, tendering visits, gathering and venting news, following feasts and plays, making a little winterlove in a dark corner.
Página 77 - The nabob of books and tradition is a personage no longer to be found among us. He is neither as wealthy nor as wicked as the jaundiced monster of romances and comedies, who purchases the estates of broken-down English gentlemen, with rupees tortured out of bleeding rajahs, who smokes a hookah in public, and in private carries about a guilty conscience, diamonds of untold value, and a diseased liver ; who has a vulgar wife, with a retinue of black servants whom she maltreats, and a gentle son and...
Página 610 - He was polite, but very reserved. I had stood in the presence of many a prince, but I never had such a trial as in the presence of Paoli.
Página 526 - If the book is clever, it would be base to deprive the real writer, whoever he may be, of his honours; and if stupid, I desire the responsibility of nobody's dullness but my own.
Página 610 - to my country, and he fetched me some letter of recommending him; but I was of the belief he might be an impostor, and I supposed, in my minte, he was an espy ; for I look away from him, and in a moment I look to him again, and I behold his tablets. Oh ! he was to the work of writing down all I say ! Indeed I was angry. But soon I discover he was no impostor and no espy; and I only find I was myself the monster he had come to discern. Oh, — is a very good man; I love him indeed; so cheerful !...
Página 73 - Newcome ; to attend to the interests of the enslaved negro ; to awaken the benighted Hottentot to a sense of the truth ; to convert Jews, Turks, Infidels, and Papists ; to arouse the indifferent and often blasphemous...
Página 127 - ... even when arrayed in the wondrous and ecstatic beauty of Blake's verse — comes upon the ordinary man, in the rigidity of its uncompromising elevation, with a shock which is terrible, and almost cruel. The sacrifices which it demands are too vast, in spite of the divinity of what it has to offer. What shall it profit a man, one is tempted to exclaim, if he gain his own soul, and lose the whole world?