Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
ancient antiquary antiquity appears become British called century character Chaucer Chronicle circumstance collection composed court critic curious described designed dialect discovered early edition England English evidence existence fancy father France French genius hand Henry historian human idiom imagination invention Italy king knowledge land language Latin learned less letters literary literature lived lord manners manuscript master Milton mind monarch monk mystery native nature never noble observed origin passed passion period persons placed poem poet poetical poetry political popular possessed preserved printed printer probably readers record Reformation reign remains remarkable romance royal rude Saxon seems single society sometimes spirit studies style subjects tale taste tells Thomas Thomas Elyot thought tion told tongue translation true universal vernacular verse volume Warton whole writers written wrote
Seite 46 - And the angels which kept not their first estate, but left their own habitation, he hath reserved in everlasting chains under darkness, unto the judgment of the great day.
Seite 397 - And as for the Latin or Greek tongue, everything is so excellently done in them that none can do better. In the English tongue contrary, everything in a manner so meanly, both for the matter and handling, that no man can do worse.
Seite 226 - It is a very striking circumstance, that the high-minded inventors of this great art tried at the very outset so bold a flight as the printing an entire Bible, and executed it with astonishing success. It was Minerva leaping on earth in her divine strength and radiant armor, ready at the moment of her nativity to subdue and destroy her enemies.
Seite 49 - In billows, leave i' the midst a horrid vale. Then with expanded wings he steers his flight Aloft, incumbent on the dusky air That felt unusual weight, till on dry land He lights, if it were land that ever...
Seite 345 - I am of them that furthest come behind. Yet may I by no means my wearied mind Draw from the deer ; but as she fleeth afore Fainting I follow ; I leave off therefore, Since in a net I seek to hold the wind. 'Who list her hunt, I put him out of doubt As well as I, may spend his time in vain ! And graven with diamonds, in letters plain, There is written her fair neck round about; ' Noli me tangere ; for Caesar's I am, And wild for to hold, though I seem tame.
Seite 99 - Phlegra with the heroic race were join'd That fought at Thebes and Ilium, on each side Mix'd with auxiliar gods ; and what resounds In fable or romance of Uther's son, Begirt with British and Armoric knights...
Seite 48 - That with reiterated crimes he might Heap on himself damnation, while he sought Evil to others...
Seite 8 - CELTIC DRUIDS; Or, an Attempt to show that the Druids were the Priests of Oriental Colonies, who emigrated from India, and were the Introducers of the First or Cadmean System of Letters, and the Builders of Stonehenge, of Carnac, and of other Cyclopean works in Asia and Europe.