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acquaintance admiration affection afterwards amusement Anna Seward appears army Bargrave beautiful character Childe Harold circumstances composition death distinguished Duke of Buccleuch Duke of York duty Earl Edinburgh Elizabeth England English expression father favour favourite feelings Foe's fortune genius give hand heart Henry honour imagination interest John Leyden King King's Knight Banneret labour lady land language late letter literary lived London Lord Byron Lord Somerville Lord Somerville's Mackenzie Majesty manner melancholy Memoir ment mind Miss Seward nature never occasion party passion peculiar perhaps person pleasure poem poet poetical poetry political possessed Prince published Queen quoth racter rank reader residence Richard Sadler Robinson Crusoe Royal Highness scene Scotland Scots Scottish seems Sir Ralph Sadler Smith society sovereign spirit story studies talents taste thing thought tion took Veal verses writing young youth
Стр. 373 - Clarens ! sweet Clarens, birthplace of deep Love ! Thine air is the young breath of passionate thought ; Thy trees take root in Love ; the snows above The very Glaciers have his colours caught, And sun-set into rose-hues sees them wrought By rays which sleep there lovingly...
Стр. 384 - I have not loved the world, nor the world me ; I have not flatter'd its rank breath, nor bow'd To its idolatries a patient knee, — Nor coin'd my cheek to smiles, — nor cried aloud In worship of an echo ; in the crowd They could not deem me one of such ; I stood Among them, but not of them ; in a shroud Of thoughts which were not their thoughts, and still could, Had I not filed W my mind, which thus itself subdued.
Стр. 228 - Stone walls do not a prison make, Nor iron bars a cage; Minds innocent and quiet take That for an hermitage; If I have freedom in my love And in my soul am free, Angels alone, that soar above, Enjoy such liberty.
Стр. 243 - TIME rolls his ceaseless course. The race of yore Who danced our infancy upon their knee, And told our marvelling boyhood legends store, Of their strange ventures happ'd by land or sea, How are they blotted from the things that be ! How few, all weak and withered of their force, Wait, on the verge of dark eternity, Like stranded wrecks, the tide returning hoarse, To sweep them from our sight! Time rolls his ceaseless course.
Стр. 224 - WHEREVER .God erects a house of prayer, The Devil always builds a chapel there...
Стр. 276 - At his first coming on board us, he had so much forgot his language, for want of use, that we could scarce understand him, for he seemed to speak his words by halves.
Стр. 375 - For then he was inspired, and from him came, As from the Pythian's mystic cave of yore, Those oracles which set the world in flame, Nor ceased to burn till kingdoms were no more...
Стр. 377 - O'er the sea And from the mountains where I now respire, Fain would I waft such blessing upon thee, As, with a sigh, I deem thou might'st have been to me.
Стр. 227 - If one severe law were made and punctually executed, that whoever was found at a conventicle should be banished th'e nation and the preacher be hanged, we should soon see an end of the tale. They would all come to church, and one age would make us all one again.
Стр. 338 - Harold, nor any of the most beautiful of Byron's earlier tales, contain more exquisite morsels of poetry than are to be found scattered through the cantos of Don Juan, amidst verses which the author appears to have thrown off with an effort as spontaneous as that of a tree resigning its leaves to the wind.