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Chapters in the History of English Literature: From 1509 to the Close of the ...
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2008
admiration artistic Ascham Bacon Beaumont and Fletcher beauty Ben Jonson Bussy d'Ambois called character characterisation Charles Lamb chivalry Church classic Colet comedy conception court death delight dignity divine doth drama dramatists Edward II Elizabethan England English enthusiasm Erasmus Euphues Euphuists expression eyes Faery Queen faith fame Faust feeling Gabriel Harvey genius give Gorboduc hath heart heaven Henry Henry VIII Hooker human humour ideal interest Italy Jonson King lady learning literary live Lord Lyly Marlowe Marlowe's mind moral nature never noble passion pastoral Petrarch play plot poem poet poetic poetry political Puritan Queen reform religious Renaissance Richard II satire says scene Sejanus sense Shakspere Shakspere's shows Sidney Sir Philip Sidney sonnets soul Spenser spirit stage style sweet Tamburlaine thee theory things thou thought tion tragedy true truth unto verse virtue writing wrote youth
Seite 130 - IF all the world and love were young, And truth in every shepherd's tongue, These pretty pleasures might me move To live with thee and be thy love.
Seite 317 - ... itself; if celestial spheres should forget their wonted motions, and by irregular volubility turn themselves any way as it might happen ; if the prince of the lights of heaven, which now as a giant doth run his unwearied course, should as it were through a languishing faintness begin to stand and to rest himself; if the moon should wander from her beaten way, the times and seasons of the year blend themselves by disordered and confused mixture, the winds breathe out their last gasp...
Seite 129 - Clarence, in steel so bright, Though but a maiden knight. Yet in that furious fight Scarce such another. Warwick in blood did wade, Oxford the foe invade, And cruel slaughter made Still as they ran up; Suffolk his axe did ply, Beaumont and Willoughby Bare them right doughtily, Ferrers and Fanhope.
Seite 357 - GOING TO THE WARS. Tell me not, sweet, I am unkind, That from the nunnery Of thy chaste breast and quiet mind, To war and arms I fly. True, a new mistress now I chase, The first foe in the field ; And with a stronger faith embrace A sword, a horse, a shield. Yet this inconstancy is such, As you, too, shall adore ; I could not love thee, dear, so much, Lov'd I not honour more.
Seite 348 - But the greatest error of all the rest, is the mistaking or misplacing of the last or farthest end of knowledge : for men have entered into a desire of learning and knowledge, sometimes upon a natural curiosity, and inquisitive appetite ; sometimes to entertain their minds with variety and delight ; sometimes for ornament and reputation ; and sometimes to enable them to victory of wit and contradiction ; and most times for lucre and profession...
Seite 363 - All wasted ? Not so, my heart; but there is fruit, And thou hast hands. Recover all thy sigh-blown age On double pleasures: leave thy cold dispute Of what is fit and not; forsake thy cage, Thy rope of sands, Which...
Seite 358 - Why so pale and wan, fond lover? Prithee, why so pale? Will, when looking well can't move her, Looking ill prevail? Prithee, why so pale?
Seite 226 - Remember thee? Ay, thou poor ghost, while memory holds a seat In this distracted globe. Remember thee? Yea, from the table of my memory I'll wipe away all trivial fond records, All saws of books, all forms, all pressures past, That youth and observation copied there; And. thy commandment all alone shall live Within the book and volume of my brain, Unmix'd with baser matter: yes, by heaven.
Seite 365 - I see them walking in an air of glory, "Whose light doth trample on my days — My days, which are at best but dull and hoary, Mere glimmering and decays.