The poetical works of Samuel Butler: With life, critical dissertation, and explanatory notes, Band 2

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James Nichol, 1854
 

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Seite 7 - For loyalty is still the same Whether it win or lose the game ; True as the dial to the sun, Although it be not shin'd upon.
Seite 15 - But still his tongue ran on, the less Of weight it bore, with greater ease ; And, with its everlasting clack, Set all men's ears upon the rack.
Seite 56 - So, though he posted e'er so fast, His fear was greater than his haste : For fear, though fleeter than the wind, Believes 'tis always left behind. But when the morn begun t
Seite 103 - T' attempt so glorious a design. This was the purpose of their meeting, For which they chose a time as fitting, When, at the full, her radiant light And influence too were at their height.
Seite 214 - PHILIP NYE'S THANKSGIVING BEARD/ A BEARD is but the vizard of a face, That Nature orders for no other place ; The fringe and tassel of a countenance, That hides his person from another man's, And, like the Roman habits of their youth, Is never worn until his perfect growth...
Seite 138 - These were their learned speculations, And all their constant occupations, To measure wind, and weigh the air, And turn a circle to a square ; To make a powder of the sun, By which all doctors should b...
Seite 250 - As thistles wear the softest down, To hide their prickles till they're grown ; And then declare themselves and tear Whatever ventures to come near : So a smooth knave does greater feats Than one, that idly rails and threats, And all the mischief, that he meant, Does like a rattle-snake prevent.
Seite 112 - Their axes, the rapidity Of both their motions cannot be But so prodigiously fast, That vaster spaces may be past In less time than the beast has gone...
Seite 70 - He that complies against his will, Is of his own opinion still, Which he may adhere to, yet disown, For reasons to himself best known...
Seite 119 - That is not huge and over-grown, And explicate appearances, Not as they are, but as they please ; In vain strive Nature to suborn, And, for their pains, are paid with scorn.

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