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appeared attack became become Beppo burlesque Byron Byron's satire called Canto Casti century character Childe Harold close contains continued couplet course criticism death Don Juan Dryden early edition effective employed England English Bards entirely epigram Epistle example expressed fact followed Frere George Gifford hand heroic Hints from Horace humor imitation important influence interest invective Italian Italy Judgment kind Lady language later less Letters liberal lines literary literature London Lord manner March mentioned method mood Moore moral Morgante Murray nature never once original partly passage perhaps period plot poem poet poetry political Pope Pope's practice present printed probably published Pulci reader reference respects result Review rhymes ridicule satirist says seems shows sometimes Southey speaking spirit stanza style suggested tion tone translation turn verse Vision writers written wrote
Seite 178 - All, when life is new, Commence with feelings warm and prospects high ; But time strips our illusions of their hue, And one by one in turn, some grand mistake Casts off its bright skin, yearly, like the snake.
Seite 168 - Yet, Freedom ! yet thy banner, torn, but flying, Streams like the thunder-storm against the wind ; Thy trumpet voice, though broken now and dying, The loudest still the tempest leaves behind ; Thy tree...
Seite 34 - Milton! thou should'st be living at this hour: England hath need of thee: she is a fen Of stagnant waters: altar, sword, and pen, Fireside, the heroic wealth of hall and bower, Have forfeited their ancient English dower Of inward happiness. We are selfish men. Oh! raise us up, return to us again; And give us manners, virtue, freedom, power.
Seite 168 - For I will teach, if possible, the stones To rise against Earth's tyrants. Never let it Be said that we still truckle unto thrones; But ye - our children's children!
Seite 173 - then play out the play Ye villains ! and, above all, keep a sharp eye Much less on what you do than what you say : Be hypocritical, be cautious, be Not what you seem, but always what you see.
Seite 182 - Tis pity learned virgins ever wed With persons of no sort of education, Or gentlemen, who, though...
Seite 195 - The fools who flock'd to swell or see the show, Who cared about the corpse? The funeral Made the attraction, and the black the woe. There...
Seite 14 - I touch thee! but with honest zeal; To rouse the Watchmen of the public Weal, To Virtue's work provoke the tardy Hall, And goad the Prelate slumb'ring in his Stall.