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The Works of the English Poets. with Prefaces, Biographical and Critical, by ...
English Poets,Samuel Johnson
Podgląd niedostępny - 2015
appear arms bear beauty beſt better birth blood bright bring brought Charles dead death divine doft doth earth eyes face fair fall fame fate fear fight fire firſt flame give gold grief ground grow hand happy hath head hear heart heaven himſelf honour hopes itſelf juſt keep kind king land laſt leſs light live look mighty mind moſt move Muſe muſt myſelf Nature ne'er never night noble once peace Philetus poets poor rage rich ſaid ſame ſay ſea ſee ſeen ſhall ſhe ſhould ſhow ſome ſoul ſpirit ſtate ſtay ſtill ſuch ſure tears tell thee theſe things thoſe thou thought true twas uſe verſe virtue Whilſt whole whoſe wiſe wonder write
Strona 131 - Ye fields of Cambridge, our dear Cambridge, say, Have ye not seen us walking every day? Was there a tree about which did not know The love betwixt us two? Henceforth, ye gentle trees, for ever fade ; Or your sad branches thicker join, And into darksome shades combine, Dark as the grave wherein my friend is laid...
Strona 107 - WHAT shall I do to be for ever known, And make the age to come my own ? I shall, like beasts or common people, die, Unless you write my elegy ; Whilst others great, by being born, are grown; Their mothers' labour, not their own. In this scale gold, in th' other fame does lie, The weight of that mounts this so high.
Strona 195 - To thee of all things upon earth, Life is no longer than thy mirth. Happy insect! happy thou, Dost neither age nor winter know! But when thou'st drunk, and danced, and sung Thy fill, the flowery leaves among, (Voluptuous and wise withal, Epicurean animal!) Sated with thy summer feast, Thou retir'st to endless rest.
Strona 21 - It is time to recover it out of the tyrant's hands, and to restore it to the kingdom of God, who is the father of it.
Strona 86 - Thus would I double my life's fading space; For he that runs it well twice runs his race. And in this true delight. These unbought sports, this happy state. I would not fear, nor wish, my fate; But boldly say each night, "To-morrow let my sun his beams display, Or in clouds hide them, — I have lived to-day.
Strona 133 - Knowledge he only sought, and so soon caught, As if for him knowledge had rather sought: Nor did more learning ever crowded lie In such a short mortality. Whene'er the skilful youth discoursed or writ, Still did the notions throng About his eloquent tongue, Nor could his ink flow faster than his wit.
Strona 140 - But I will briefer with them be, Since few of them were long with me. An higher and a nobler strain My present Emperess does claim, Heleonora, first o...
Strona 186 - THE thirsty earth soaks up the rain, And drinks and gapes for drink again; The plants suck in the earth, and are With constant drinking fresh and fair; The sea itself (which one would think Should have but little need of drink) Drinks twice ten thousand rivers up, So fill'd that they o'erflow the cup.
Strona 111 - As in the ark, join'd without force or strife, All creatures dwelt; all creatures that had life. Or as the primitive forms of all (If we compare great things with small) Which without discord or confusion lie, In that strange mirror of the Deity.
Strona 261 - Darkness' curtains he retires ; In sympathizing night he rolls his smoky fires. .When, Goddess! thou lift'st up thy waken'd head, Out of the morning's purple bed, Thy quire of birds about thee play, And all the joyful world salutes the rising day.