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" Nor less I deem that there are Powers Which of themselves our minds impress; That we can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness. "
Wordsworth - Стр. 137
1903
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Recollections of a Tour Made in Scotland A.D. 1803

Dorothy Wordsworth - 1874 - Страниц: 316
...forms of nature. Rather, I believe, his feeling would be — silence is best. Has he not reminded us that ' There are powers Which of themselves our minds...we can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness ' ? It was just because he could present to nature so broad and tranquil an expanse of receptive silence...
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The Maritime Monthly, Том 4

1874
...beach and gaze away the day — impressed more strongly than ever with the sentiment of Wordsworth : " Nor less I deem that there are powers, Which of themselves our minds impress, That we can feel this mind of ours, In a wise pasaiveness. Think yon 'mid all the mighty stun, Of things forever...
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Familiar Quotations ...

John Bartlett - 1875 - Страниц: 864
...ploughshare, died to prove The tender charm of poetry and love. Poems composed in Summer oj 1833. xjcxvii. Nor less I deem that there are Powers Which of themselves...can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness. Expostulation and Reply. 1 The pen wherewith thou dost so heavenly sing Made of a quill from an Angel's...
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The Religion of the Society of Friends

Thomas Clarkson - 1876 - Страниц: 129
...life was sweet, I knew not why, To me my good Friend Matthew spake, And tfius I made reply : — " " The eye, it cannot choose but see, We cannot bid the...feel, where'er they be, Against or with our will. *See Lyrical Ballads, vol. i: p. I. j " Nor less I deem that there are Powers, Which of themselves...
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A Discourse of Matters Pertaining to Religion

Theodore Parker - 1876 - Страниц: 335
...thought. We turn to these things instinctively, at first, " The eye,—it cannot choose but see, \Ve cannot bid the ear be still; Our bodies feel, where'er they be, Against or with our will." Man is not sufficient for himself intellectually, more than pc physically. He cannot rely wholly 0n...
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The Collected Works of Theodore Parker: A discourse of matter pertaining to ...

Theodore Parker - 1876 - Страниц: 335
...turn to these things instinctively, at first, " The eye, — it cannot choose hut see, "We cannot hid the ear be still ; Our bodies feel, where'er they be, Against or "with our will." Man is not sufficient for himself intellectually, more than physically. He cannot rely wholly on what...
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Homes and Haunts of the Most Eminent British Poets

William Howitt - 1877 - Страниц: 706
...my good friend Mathew spake, And thus I made reply : — " ' The eye, it cannot choose but see ; \Ve cannot bid the ear be still ; Our bodies feel, where'er they be, Against, or with our will. " ' Nor leu I deem that there are powers Which of themselves our mind* impress ; That we can feel this mind...
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The Bible educator, ed. by E.H. Plumptre, Том 1;Том 184

Edward Hayes Plumptre - 1877
...most complex of all organisms, this pliability disappears. Each organ has its own peculiar function; " the eye it cannot choose but see, we cannot bid the ear be still." The optic nerve will only convey one class of sensations, and so with the uervo of hearing. Hence when...
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On the Right Use of Books: A Lecture

William Parsons Atkinson - 1878 - Страниц: 65
...into a whole ; and though this is done partly in the poet's " wise passiveness," * yet that wise * " Nor less I deem that there are powers Which of themselves...can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness." WORDSWORTH. passiveness is never earned save by much and wise activity. But I say the mind must have...
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Sketches and Essays: And Winterslow (essays Written There)

William Hazlitt - 1878 - Страниц: 466
...poet, who is an example of his own doctrine— " That there are powers Which of themselves our minda impress; That we can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness." Or I have sometimes thought that the dalliance of the mind with Fancy or with Truth might be described...
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