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Alexander amongst ancient Aristotle Armatoles Athenian Athens Burke called cause century character Christian Cicero circumstances common composition connexion dice diction effect eloquence enemy English enthymeme Epirus Euripides evil fact fancy father favour feeling Fitz-Hum French German Gordon Grecian Greece Greek Greek literature hand Herodotus Hetaeria honour human instance intellectual interest Isocrates Jeremy Taylor Johnson language literature ment merit Milton mind mode modern Morea natural necessity notice object occasion orators original Pacha Paradise Lost Paradise Regained Paterculus peculiar Pericles Persia person philosophy poetry poets political popular possible prince prose purpose reader reason remarkable respect revolution rhetoric rhetorician Roman Rome Rudolph Schroll seemed sense sentence separate Seraskier sion Socrates solemn spirit style Suli Suliotes supposed thing thought tion town true truth Turkish Turks vast Wallachia Whately whilst whole word writers Xenophon
Strona 37 - So am I as the rich, whose blessed key Can bring him to his sweet up-locked treasure, The which he will not every hour survey, For blunting the fine point of seldom pleasure. Therefore are feasts so solemn and so rare, Since, seldom coming, in the long year set, Like stones of worth they thinly placed are, Or captain jewels in the carcanet.
Strona 56 - British monarchy, not more limited than fenced by the orders of the state, shall, like the proud Keep of Windsor, rising in the majesty of proportion, and girt with the double belt of his kindred and coeval towers...
Strona 120 - And, last of all, an Admiral came, A terrible man with a terrible name, A name which you all know by sight very well, But which no one can speak, and no one can spell.
Strona 90 - Thus much I should perhaps have said though I were sure I should have spoken only to trees and stones; and had none to cry to, but with the Prophet, O earth, earth, earth!
Strona 39 - Few writers have shown a more extraordinary compass of powers than Donne ; for he combined — what no other man has ever done — the last sublimation of dialectical subtlety and address with the most impassioned majesty.
Strona 74 - Any composition in verse, (and none that is not,) is always called, whether good or bad, a Poem, by all who have no favourite hypothesis to maintain.
Strona 57 - ... and each other's rights; the joint and several securities, each in its place and order for every kind and every quality of property and of dignity,— as long as these endure so long the Duke of Bedford is safe, and we are all safe together; the high from the blights of envy and the spoliation of rapacity; the low from the iron hand of oppression and the insolent spurn of contempt.
Strona 194 - It makes us blush to add, that even grammar .is so little of a perfect attainment amongst us, that with two or three exceptions, (one being Shakspeare, whom some affect to consider as belonging to a semi-barbarous age,) we have never seen the writer, through a circuit of prodigious reading, who has not sometimes violated the accidence or the syntax of English grammar.
Strona 56 - Such are their ideas ; such their religion, and such their law. But as to our country and our race, as long as the wellcompacted structure of our church and state, the sanctuary, the holy of holies of that ancient law, defended by reverence, defended...