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Anaxagoras ancient Artaphernes Aspasia beautiful become better Blonay born called character Christianity Confucius conscience death desire Devil divine Douglas Jerrold earth England English epigram essay eternal evil existence eyes Falstaff feeling fortune French French Revolution genius give Goethe guillotine hand happy heart heaven honor human humor immortal immortal novels intellect Jerrold kind king labor ladies laws literature live look man's manner Master means mind modern moral Mortimer Collins Napoleon nature ness never noble Othello passion perfect perhaps person Phidias Photogravure Plato pleasure poet poetry political poor Potiphar prose religion rich Roscoe Conkling saith sense Shakespeare society soul spirit thee things thou thought tion translation true truth universal vanity virtue Voltaire whist whole wise words worship writing young
Seite 1096 - Out upon it, I have loved Three whole days together! And am like to love three more. If it prove fair weather. Time shall moult away his wings Ere he shall discover In the whole wide world again Such a constant lover. But the spite on 't is, no praise Is due at all to me: Love with me had made no stays.
Seite 1033 - Poor naked wretches, wheresoe'er you are, That bide the pelting of this pitiless storm, How shall your houseless heads and unfed sides, Your loop'd and window'd raggedness, defend you From seasons such as these ? O, I have ta'en Too little care of this ! Take physic, pomp ; Expose thyself to feel what wretches feel, That thou mayst shake the superflux to them, And show the heavens more just.
Seite 1138 - States, they first regulated their families. Wishing to regulate their families, they first cultivated their persons. Wishing to cultivate their persons, they first rectified their hearts. Wishing to rectify their hearts, they first sought to be sincere in their thoughts. Wishing to be sincere in their thoughts, they first extended to the utmost their knowledge. Such extension of knowledge lay in the investigation of things.
Seite 1037 - D'avenant K* Consisting of Those which were formerly Printed, and Those which he design'd for the Press: Now Published Out of the Authors Originall Copies. London: Printed by TN for Henry Herringman, at the Sign of the Blew Anchor in the Lower Walk of the New Exchange. 1673.
Seite 1064 - Oh ! if to dance all night, and dress all day, Charm'd the small-pox, or chas'd old age away, Who would not scorn what housewife's cares produce, Or who would learn one earthly thing of use ? To patch, nay ogle, might become a saint, Nor could it sure be such a sin to paint. But since, alas ! frail beauty must decay...
Seite 1033 - Your worm is your only emperor for diet : we fat all creatures else to fat us, and we fat ourselves for maggots : your fat king and your lean beggar is but variable service, — two dishes, but to one table : that's the end.
Seite 1024 - Without doubt, no man with more wickedness ever attempted anything, or brought to pass what he desired more wickedly, more in the face and contempt of religion, and moral honesty; yet wickedness as great as his could never have accomplished those designs, without the assistance of a great spirit, an admirable circumspection, and sagacity, and a most magnanimous resolution.
Seite 1163 - ... of praise from him. There is no danger from me of offending him in this kind; neither my mind, nor my body, nor my fortune, allow me any materials for that vanity. It is sufficient for my own contentment, that they have preserved me...
Seite 1033 - A man may fish with the worm that hath eat of a king, and eat of the fish that hath fed of that worm.] KING. What dost thou mean by this? HAM. Nothing but to show you how a king may go a progress through the guts of a beggar. KING. Where is Polonius? HAM. In heaven; send thither to see. If your messenger find him not there, seek him i
Seite 1056 - I believe that the experiences of utility organized and consolidated through all past generations of the human race, have been producing corresponding nervous modifications, which, by continued transmission and accumulation, have become in us certain faculties of moral intuition — certain emotions responding to right and wrong conduct, which have no apparent basis in the individual experiences of utility.