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appearance asked beautiful become begin belonged brilliants called copy delight desire diamond early edition England English eyes feeling four France gave give gold ground habit half hand happy head honor hundred interest jewels keep kind King knew known lady late letter light lines lived look master means mind morning natural never night notes occasion offered once passed pearls perhaps person poem poor possession present printed remember replied rest rough seems seen sent standing story Street tell things thought thousand tion told traveller treasures turned volume walk watch whole wish worth writing written young youth
Página 15 - Latin — rime being no necessary adjunct or true ornament of poem or good verse, in longer works especially, but the invention of a barbarous age, to set off wretched matter and lame metre ; graced indeed since by the use of some famous modern poets, carried away by custom, but much to their own vexation, hindrance, and constraint to express many things otherwise, and for the most part worse, than else they would have expressed them.
Página 83 - There at the foot of yonder nodding beech That wreathes its old fantastic roots so high, His listless length at noontide would he stretch, And pore upon the brook that babbles by.
Página 29 - It is true, that it is not at all necessary to love many books in order to love them much. The scholar, in Chaucer, who would rather have " At his beddes head A twenty bokes, clothed in black and red, Of Aristotle and his philosophy, Than robes rich, or fiddle, or psaltrie...
Página 18 - I thought of Chatterton, the marvellous Boy, The sleepless Soul that perished in his pride; Of Him who walked in glory and in joy Following his plough, along the mountain-side...
Página 33 - B. Franklin, Philadelphia," my friend's library is richly stored. One of them is " The Charter of Privileges, granted by William Penn Esq: to the Inhabitants of Pennsylvania and Territories." " PRINTED AND SOLD BY B. FRANKLIN " looks odd enough on the dingy title-page of this old volume, and the contents are full of interest. Rough days were those when " Jehu Curtis " was
Página 250 - Not to a rage: patience and sorrow strove Who should express her goodliest. You have seen Sunshine and rain at once: her smiles and tears Were like a better way: those happy smilets That play'd on her ripe lip seem'd not to know What guests were in her eyes; which parted thence As pearls from diamonds dropp'd.
Página 23 - Pope." He printed certain words in the title-page in red, and other certain words in black ink. His own name and Mr. Pope's he chose to exhibit in sanguinary tint A copy of this edition, very much thumbed and wanting half a dozen leaves, fell into the hands of Charles Lamb more than a hundred years after it was published.
Página 15 - THe Measure is English Heroic Verse without Rime, as that of Homer in Greek, and of Virgil in Latin; Rime being no necessary Adjunct or true Ornament of Poem or good Verse, in longer Works especially, but the Invention of a barbarous Age, to set off wretched matter and lame Meeter; grac't indeed since by the use of some famous modern Poets, carried away by Custom, but much to thir own vexation, hindrance, and constraint to express many things otherwise, and for the most part worse then else they...
Página 58 - the very hill we were ascending, through deep snows, in a New England sleigh, when my father made his purpose known to me. I could not speak. How could he, I thought, with so large a family and in such narrow circumstances, think of incurring so great an expense for me ? A warm glow ran all over me, and I laid my head on my father's shoulder and wept.