Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
Essays from 'The Times' [by S. Phillips]. by S. Phillips, Volumen2
Vista completa - 1871
admiration already appeared authority became become called character close Coleridge Cottle course court death desire died doubt Duke of Orleans duty effect England English eyes fact father feeling France French friends gave give given Grote hand happy heart honour Howard human instruction interest Italy King labour Lady Hamilton learning less letter lived look Lord Lord Holland Louis Philippe Louis XVIII master means ment mind Minister moral nature Nelson never offered once Paris passed poet political poor present Prince published Queen question reached reader received respect returned royal Sir William society Southey speak spirit success suffered Swift things took truth volume whilst whole wife writes young youth
Página 256 - The cemetery is an open space among the ruins, covered in winter with violets and daisies. It might make one in love with death, to think that one should be buried in so sweet a place.
Página 249 - Knowing within myself (he says) the manner in which this Poem has been produced, it is not without a feeling of regret that I make it public.— What manner I mean, will be quite clear to the reader, who must soon perceive great inexperience, immaturity, and every error denoting a feverish attempt, rather than a deed accomplished.'— Preface, p.
Página 253 - The Genius of Poetry must work out its own salvation in a man: It cannot be matured by law and precept, but by sensation & watchfulness in itself. That which is creative must create itself — In Endymion...
Página 27 - Doctor, I have not been a great sinner ; " and after a short pause, "Remember that I leave Lady Hamilton and my daughter Horatia as a legacy to my country.
Página 253 - Had I been nervous about it being a perfect piece, and with that view asked advice, and trembled over every page, it would not have been written ; for it is not in my nature to fumble. I will write independently. I have written independently without judgment. I may write independently, and with judgment, hereafter.
Página 139 - ... most timid writer or artist, who found himself for the first time among Ambassadors and Earls. They will remember that constant flow of conversation, so natural, so animated, so various, so rich with observation and anecdote ; that wit which never gave a wound ; that exquisite mimicry which ennobled, instead of degrading...
Página 26 - Then in sight of the combined fleets of France and Spain, distant about ten miles. " Whereas the eminent services of Emma Hamilton, widow of the Right Honourable Sir William Hamilton, have been of the very greatest service to my king and country, to my knowledge, without ever receiving any reward from either our king or country.
Página 127 - Bedford ; and the circumstance which excited me to activity in their behalf was the seeing some who by the verdict of juries were declared not guilty, some on whom the grand jury did not find such an appearance of guilt as subjected them to trial, and some whose prosecutors did not appear against them, after having been confined for months, dragged back to gaol and locked up again till they should pay sundry fees to the gaoler, the clerk of assize, &c.
Página 27 - I have called two or three of our fresh ships round, and have no doubt of giving them a drubbing." "I hope," said Nelson, "none of our ships have struck ? ' ' Hardy answered, '
Página 299 - I consider a human soul without education like marble in the quarry, which shows none of its inherent beauties, until the skill of the polisher fetches out the colours, makes the surface shine, and discovers every ornamental cloud, spot, and vein, that runs through the body of it.