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Arcite arms Baucis and Philemon beauty began behold betwixt blood Boccace breast call'd cast Chanticleer Chaucer coursers Creon crown'd cry'd Cymon dame death decree design'd dream earth Emily ev'n eyes fair fame fate father fear fear'd fense flames forc'd fortune Goddess grace grief ground grove hand haste head heard heart heaven holy Homer honour join'd Jove kind king knew knight KNIGHT's TALE ladies laurel light liv'd live lord lov'd maid mind mix'd mortal mourn never noble numbers nymph o'er Ovid pain Palamon pass'd Philostratus Pirithous plac'd plain pleas'd poet prepar'd prey prince pursue queen race rais'd receiv'd resolv'd rest Reynard Rhodian secret seem'd sield sight sire sirst sorrow soul steed stood sweet Synalepha tale Tancred tears Thebes thee Theseus thou thought took turn'd Twas Virgil wife Wife of Bath wind wood words youth
Página 32 - Even the grave and serious characters are distinguished by their several sorts of gravity, their discourses are such as belong to their age, their calling and their breeding — such as are becoming of them and of them only.
Página 37 - ... when the reason ceases for which they were enacted. As for the other part of the argument, that his thoughts will lose of their original beauty by the innovation of words; in the first place, not only their beauty, but their being is lost, where they are no longer understood, which is the present case.
Página 295 - God's images; he forms and equips those ungodly man-killers, whom we poets, when we flatter them, call heroes ; a race of men who can never enjoy quiet in themselves, till they have taken it from all the world.
Página 26 - In the first place, as he is the father of English poetry, so I hold him in the same degree of veneration as the Grecians held Homer or the Romans Virgil...
Página 211 - ... him, too, with envious eye, And, as on Job, demanded leave to try. He took the time when Richard was deposed, And high and low with happy Harry closed.
Página 31 - Tales the various manners and humours (as we now call them) of the whole English nation, in his age. Not a single character has escaped him. All his pilgrims are severally distinguished from each other; and not only in their inclinations, but in their very physiognomies and persons.
Página 323 - Because thou can'st not be My mistress, I espouse thee for my tree : Be thou the prize of honour and renown ; The deathless poet, and the poem, crown. Thou shalt the Roman festivals adorn, And, after poets, be by victors worn...
Página 25 - Dido: he would not destroy what he was building. Chaucer makes Arcite violent in his love, and unjust in the pursuit of it; yet when he came to die, he...