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absolutely afterward Agnes Grey ants appear battle become bees body bones Bronte brute centuries character Charlotte Charlotte Bronte chemical chemical affinity claims color Darwin Demogorgon discovered Divine earth eggs Emily Bronte equally existence eyes fact fancy feel feet fire forces forms gemmules genius gifts habits heart heat Heathcliff hope human hundred imagination impulse individual infusoria insect instance instinct Jane Eyre Labellum larva laws light living lower animals marvellous matter ment mental mind Mivart moral mystery nature never ocellus once organism origin Origin of Species pain Pangenesis pass passion peculiar perfect phenomena plant possess present proved purpose reach remarks rhinoceri rience ruins scene seemed seemingly sexual selection Shelley simply single sisters soul species spirit stalagmite stand stone strange struggle sympathy theory thought tion true truth wide wild wings Wuthering Heights
Seite 146 - I will not. Whatever power such a being may have over me, there is one thing which he shall not do : he shall not compel me to worship him. I will call no being good, who is not what I mean when I apply that epithet to my fellowcreatures ; and if such a being can sentence me to hell for not so calling him, to hell I will go.
Seite 333 - I hoped that with the brave and strong My portioned task might lie ; To toil amid the busy throng, With purpose pure and high. " But God has fixed another part, And He has fixed it well : I said so with my bleeding heart, When first the anguish, fell.
Seite 300 - The rocks are cloven, and through the purple night I see cars drawn by rainbow-winged steeds Which trample the dim winds: in each there stands A wild-eyed charioteer urging their flight. Some look behind, as fiends pursued them there, And yet I see no shapes but the keen stars: Others, with burning eyes, lean forth, and drink With eager lips the wind of their own speed. As if the thing they loved fled on before, And now, even now, they clasped it. Their bright locks Stream like a comet's flashing...
Seite 236 - I am still of opinion that it was a practicable scheme, and might have been very useful, by forming a great number of good citizens; and I was not discouraged by the seeming magnitude of the undertaking, as I have always thought that one man of tolerable abilities may work great changes, and accomplish great affairs among mankind, if he first forms a good plan, and, cutting off all amusements or other employments that would divert his attention, makes the execution of that same plan his sole study...
Seite 326 - Day by day, when I saw with what a front she met suffering, I looked on her with an anguish of wonder and love. I have seen nothing like it; but, indeed, I have never seen her parallel in anything. Stronger than a man, simpler than a child, her nature stood alone.
Seite 42 - We come to a still more extraordinary part of the imitation, for we find representations of leaves in every stage of decay, variously blotched, and mildewed, and pierced with holes, and in many cases irregularly covered with powdery black dots, gathered into patches and spots, so closely resembling the various kinds of minute fungi that grow on dead leaves, that it is impossible to avoid thinking at first sight that the butterflies themselves have been attacked by real fungi.
Seite 338 - No matter, — whether known or unknown — misjudged, or the contrary, — I am resolved not to write otherwise. I shall bend as my powers tend. The two human beings who understood me, and whom I understood, are gone...
Seite 30 - The book of Nature is the book of Fate. She turns the gigantic pages, — leaf after leaf, — never re-turning one. One leaf she lays down, a floor of granite; then a thousand ages, and a bed of slate; a thousand ages, and a measure of coal; a thousand ages, and a layer of marl and mud: vegetable forms appear; her first misshapen animals, zoophyte...
Seite 145 - I believe that the experiences of utility, organized and consolidated through all past generations of the human race, have been producing corresponding nervous modifications, which, by continued transmission and accumulation, have become in us certain faculties of moral intuition - certain emotions responding to right and wrong conduct, which have no apparent basis in the individual experiences of utility.
Seite 28 - ... degree of probability. Besides the mathematical form in which the law was first expressed by Carnot, we can give it the following more general expression : — " Only when heat passes from a warmer to a colder body, and even then only partially, can it be converted into mechanical work.