The Influence of Horace on the Chief English Poets of the Nineteenth Century, Tom 2
Yale University Press, 1916 - 117
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acquaintance admiration Aeschylus Alfred appreciate beautiful beginning Book Browning Byron called cared Carm century classic Coleridge comes critic death Don Juan early echo English Epist Epod especially evidence expression fact familiar feel friends give given Greek Hallam Tennyson happy heart Homer honor Horace's Horatian importance influence interest Italy Keats language Latin less letter literature live Lord lyric March mind Motto nature never once paraphrase passage pede perhaps person phrase poem poet poet's Poetica poetry praise present probably quae quod quotation quoted reason reference Ring Roman Rome Sabine Satires says seems Serm Shelley speaks stanza subjects tells Tennyson things thou thought traces of Horace translation true turn UNIVERSITY verse Virgil Wordsworth writes written
Strona 89 - WELL for him whose will is strong ! He suffers, but he will not suffer long ; He suffers, but he cannot suffer wrong : For him nor moves the loud world's random mock, Nor all Calamity's hugest waves confound, Who seems a promontory of rock, That, coirpass'd round with turbulent sound, In middle ocean meets the surging shock, Tempest-buffeted, citadel-crown'd.
Strona 6 - Gratiae decentes alterno terram quatiunt pede, dum graves Cyclopum Volcanus ardens visit officinas. nunc decet aut viridi nitidum caput impedire myrto aut flore, terrae quem ferunt solutae; nunc et in umbrosis Fauno decet immolare lucis, seu poscat agna sive malit haedo.
Strona 39 - But there is, I fear, a prosaic set growing up among us, editors of booklets, book-worms, index-hunters, or men of great memories and no imagination, who impute themselves to the poet, and so believe that he, too, has no imagination, but is for ever poking his nose between the pages of some old volume in order to see what he can appropriate. They will not allow one to say "Ring the bell" without finding that we have taken it from Sir P. Sidney, or even to use such a simple expression as the ocean...
Strona 67 - My days of love are over; me no more The charms of maid, wife, and still less of widow, Can make the fool of which they made before, In short, I must not lead the life I did do; The credulous hope of mutual minds is o'er, The copious use of claret is forbid too, So for a good old-gentlemanly vice, I think I must take up with avarice.
Strona 6 - The glories of our blood and state Are shadows, not substantial things ; There is no armour against fate ; Death lays his icy hand on kings : Sceptre and crown Must tumble down, And in the dust be equal made With the poor crooked scythe and spade.
Strona 92 - Vides, ut alta stet nive candidum Soracte, nee iam sustineant onus silvae laborantes geluque flumina constiterint acuto. dissolve frigus ligna super foco large reponens, atque benignius deprome quadrimum Sabina, o Thaliarche, merum diota.
Strona 80 - Oceano dissociabili terras, si tamen impiae non tangenda rates transiliunt vada. audax omnia perpeti 25 gens humana ruit per vetitum nefas : audax lapeti genus ignem fraude mala gentibus intulit...
Strona 61 - Cethegis 50 continget dabiturque licentia sumpta pudenter. et nova fictaque nuper habebunt verba fidem, si Graeco fonte cadent parce detorta...
Strona 8 - Hoc erat in votis : modus agri non ita magnus, Hortus ubi et tecto vicinus jugis aquae fons Et paulum silvae super his foret. Auctius atque Di melius fecere. Bene est.
Strona 53 - Give unto me, made lowly wise, The spirit of self-sacrifice; The confidence of reason give ; And in the light of truth thy Bondman let me live!