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" Hence, in a season of calm weather Though inland far we be, Our Souls have sight of that immortal sea Which brought us hither, Can in a moment travel thither, And see the Children sport upon the shore, And hear the mighty waters rolling evermore. "
Poems - Стр. 354
авторы: William Wordsworth - 1815
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The Poetry and Poets of Britain: From Chaucer to Tennyson ; with ...

Daniel Scrymgeour - 1850 - Страниц: 528
...eternal silenee : trnths that wake To perish never ; • Whieh neither listlessness, nor mad endeavonr, Nor man, nor boy, Nor all that is at enmity with joy, Can nt1erly abolish or destroy : Henee, in a season of ealm weather, Thongh inland far we be, Onr sonls...
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Christian Examiner, Том 16;Том 51

1851
...eternal silence : truths that wake, To perish never : Which neither listlessness nor mad endeavor, Nor man nor boy, Nor all that is at enmity with joy,...travel thither, And see the children sport upon the shore, And hear the mighty waters rolling evermore." For the ode itself, there was not in the Edinburgh...
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The American Whig Review, Том 14

1851
...passage : " Hence, in a season of calm weather, Though inland far we be, Our souls have a sight of that immortal sea Which brought us hither, Can in...travel thither ; And SEE the children sport upon the shore, And ИКАВ tlte mighty waters rolling evertnore." While keeping in view the perplexing question...
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The Poetics of Disappointment: Wordsworth to Ashbery

...in our embers Is something that doth live. (i30-3i) Which neither listlessness, nor mad endeavour, Nor Man nor Boy, Nor all that is at enmity with joy, Can utterly abolish or destroy! (i58-6i) Hence in a season of calm weather Though inland far we be, Our Souls have sight of that immortal...
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The Century Illustrated Monthly Magazine, Том 26

1883
...us sight of those " truths that wake To perish never; Which neither listlessness, nor mad endeavor, Nor man, nor boy, Nor all that is at enmity with joy, Can utterly abolish or destroy." James Herbert Morse. BOTH SIDES OF THE JURY QUESTION. [REPLIES TO "is THE JURY SYSTEM A FAILURE?" AND...
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The Routledge Dictionary of Religious & Spiritual Quotations

Geoffrey Parrinder - 2000 - Страниц: 218
...is called the immortality of the soul). Immanuel Kant, Critique of Practical Reason, 11,3(1788) is Hence, in a season of calm weather, Though inland...that immortal sea Which brought us hither, Can in a moment travel thither. William Wordsworth, Intimations of Immortality (1807) 16 He has outsoared the...
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Philosophical and Theological Opinions

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 2001
...eternal silence : truths that wake, To perish never ; Which neither listlessness, nor mad endeavor, Nor man nor boy, Nor all that is at enmity with joy,...travel thither — And see the children sport upon the shore, And hear the mighty waters rolling evermore. WORDSWORTH.* Long indeed will man strive to satisfy...
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The Ways of Naysaying: No, Not, Nothing, and Nonbeing

Eva T. H. Brann - 2001 - Страниц: 249
...arguments are far removed from "Those shadowy recollections" through which Our Souls have sight of that immortal sea Which brought us hither, Can in...travel thither And see the Children sport upon the shore, And hear the mighty waters rolling evermore.52 They are instead intended to be rationally compelling...
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The Female Sublime from Milton to Swinburne: Bearing Blindness

Catherine Maxwell, Professor of Victorian Literature Catherine Maxwell - 2001 - Страниц: 279
...Are yet a master light of all our seeing. (153-6) Though inland far we be, Our Souls have sight of that immortal sea Which brought us hither. Can in...travel thither, And see the Children sport upon the shore, And hear the mighty waters rolling evermore. (166-71) It is a reminder that the sublime cannot...
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Wordsworth in His Major Lyrics: The Art and Psychology of Self-representation

Leon Waldoff - 2001 - Страниц: 180
...sentence that begins at line 134 ("The thought of our past years . . .") and runs to lines 160—61 ("Nor all that is at enmity with joy, / Can utterly abolish or destroy!"), at twenty-seven lines the longest in the poem, and itself longer than any of the other stanzas, is...
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