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able appear asked beauty become brought called carried cause century Church Citizen course desire door doubt early England English eyes face fact father feel follow France French give given hand happy head heard heart hope hour hundred interest Italy kind king knew known labor lady land leave less letter light live look Lord Manette means ment mind nature never night once Paris passed perhaps person play poor possible present produce reason received remains Rose round seemed seen side Socialism soon speak taken tell things thought thousand tion told took true turn whole wish young
Page 159 - Of aspect more sublime : that blessed mood In which the burthen of the mystery, In which the heavy and the weary weight Of all this unintelligible world. Is lightened; that serene and blessed mood. In which the affections gently lead us on...
Page 67 - ... mire, Where shall we sometimes meet, and by the fire Help waste a sullen day, what may be won From the hard season gaining? Time will run On smoother, till Favonius reinspire The frozen earth, and clothe in fresh attire The lily and rose, that neither sowed nor spun.
Page 384 - On the South there is a small, but pleasant Common where the Gallants a little before Sun-set walk with their Marmalet-Madams, as we do in Morefields, &c. till the nine a clock Bell rings them home to their respective habitations, when presently the Constables walk their rounds to see good orders kept, and to take up loose people.
Page 304 - Sorrow is hard to bear, and doubt is slow to clear, Each sufferer says his say, his scheme of the weal and woe: But God has a few of us whom he whispers in the ear; The rest may reason and welcome: 'tis we musicians know.
Page 493 - Earth of the vitreous pour of the full moon just tinged with blue! Earth of shine and dark mottling the tide of the river! Earth of the limpid gray of clouds brighter and clearer for my sake!
Page 166 - Frate, la nostra volontą quieta Virtł di caritą, che fa volerne Sol quel ch' avemo, e d
Page 488 - I am not blind to the worth of the wonderful gift of "Leaves of Grass." I find it the most extraordinary piece of wit and wisdom that America has yet contributed.
Page 171 - Per ch' una fansi nostre voglie stesse. Si che, come noi sem di soglia in soglia Per questo regno, a tutto il regno piace, Com...
Page 563 - I no sooner (saith he) come into the library, but I bolt the door to me, excluding lust, ambition, avarice, and all such vices, whose nurse is Idleness, the mother of Ignorance, and Melancholy herself, and in the very lap of eternity, amongst so many divine souls, I take my seat with so lofty a spirit and sweet content, that I pity all our great ones, and rich men that know not this happiness.