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The Works of the English Poets. with Prefaces, Biographical and Critical, by ...
English Poets,Samuel Johnson
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2015
bear Beauty beſt better Book cauſe charms Court death divine eaſe EPISTLE Ev'n eyes fair fall fame fate fear fire firſt Folly fool forms give Gold grace grow half hand hate head hear heart Heaven himſelf Honour juſt keep kind King Knave laſt laws learned leave leſs live Lord mankind mean mind moſt Muſe muſt Nature never o'er once paint Paſſion pleaſe Pleaſure Poet poor Power praiſe pride proud quid quod rage Reaſon reſt rich riſe round rules Satire ſay ſee ſhall ſhe ſhould ſmile ſome ſoul ſtate ſtill ſuch Taſte tell thee theſe things thoſe thou thought Town true Truth turn uſe VARIATION verſe Vice Virtue weak whole whoſe Wife wiſe write
Seite 60 - Nor think, in Nature's state they blindly trod; The state of Nature was the reign of God: Self-love and social at her birth began, Union the bond of all things, and of man.
Seite 140 - His gardens next your admiration call; On every side you look, behold the wall! No pleasing intricacies intervene, No artful wildness to perplex the scene ; Grove nods at grove, each alley has a brother, And half the platform just reflects the other.
Seite 52 - The learn'd is happy Nature to explore, The fool is happy that he knows no more; The rich is happy in the plenty given, The poor contents him with the care of Heaven.
Seite 41 - With too much weakness for the Stoic's pride, He hangs between, in doubt to act or rest; In doubt to deem himself a God or Beast; In doubt his mind or body to prefer; Born but to die, and...
Seite 39 - Warms in the sun, refreshes in the breeze, Glows in the stars, and blossoms in the trees : Lives through all life, extends through all extent, Spreads undivided, operates unspent...
Seite 36 - Mark how it mounts to man's imperial race, From the green myriads in the peopled...
Seite 213 - The balanc'd World, and open all the Main ; Your Country, chief, in Arms abroad defend, At home, with Morals, Arts, and Laws amend; How shall the Muse, from such a Monarch, steal $ An hour, and not defraud the Public weal?
Seite 50 - Fools ! who from hence into the notion fall, That vice or virtue there is none at all. If white and black blend, soften, and unite A thousand ways, is there no black or white ? Ask your own heart, and nothing is so plain ; 'Tis to mistake them, costs the time and pain.
Seite 38 - To serve mere engines to the ruling mind ? Just as absurd for any part to claim To be another in this...
Seite 64 - Love all the faith, and all th' allegiance then, For nature knew no right divine in men ; No ill could fear in God, and understood A sovereign being but a sovereign good, True faith, true policy, united ran ; That was but love of God, and this of man. Who first taught souls enslav'd, and realms undone, Th...