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admired afterwards answer appears beauties beginning better called character Charles common composition considered Cowley criticism death delight desire Dryden Earl easily elegance English equal excellence expected expression fancy formed friends genius give given hand hope images imagination Italy kind King knowledge known labour Lady language learning least less lines lived Lord Lost manners mean mention Milton mind nature never numbers observed once opinion original passages performance perhaps person play pleasing pleasure poem poet poetical poetry praise present probably produced publick published raise reader reason received relates remarks rhyme says seems sent sentiments shew sometimes supplied supposed tell thing thou thought tion told tragedy translation true truth verses virtue Waller whole write written wrote
Página 415 - From harmony, from heavenly harmony This universal frame began: From harmony to harmony Through all the compass of the notes it ran, The diapason closing full in Man.
Página 78 - That servile path thou nobly dost decline Of tracing word by word, and line by line : A new and nobler way thou dost pursue, To make translations, and translators too : They but preserve the ashes, thou the flame, True to his sense, but truer to his fame.
Página 318 - King Charles the Second. The reproach of inconstancy was, on this occasion, shared with such numbers, that it produced neither hatred nor disgrace ! If he changed, he changed with the nation.
Página 79 - O could I flow like thee, and make thy stream My great example, as it is my theme! Though deep, yet clear, though gentle, yet not dull, Strong without rage, without o'er-flowing full.
Página 127 - Englishmen being far northerly, do not open our mouths in the cold air wide enough to grace a southern tongue; but are observed by all other nations to speak exceeding close and inward; so that to smatter Latin with an English mouth, is as ill a hearing as law French.
Página 77 - But whither am I stray'd ? I need not raise Trophies to thee from other men's dispraise : Nor is thy fame on lesser ruins built, Nor needs thy juster title the foul guilt Of Eastern kings, who, to secure their reign, Must have their brothers, sons, and kindred slain.
Página 58 - Wash'd from the morning beauties' deepest red; An harmless flattering meteor shone for hair, And fell adown his shoulders with loose care; He cuts out a silk mantle from the skies, Where the most sprightly azure pleas'd the eyes; This he with starry vapours...
Página 98 - Those authors, therefore, are to be read at schools that supply most axioms of prudence, most principles of moral truth, and most materials for conversation; and these purposes are best served by poets, orators, and historians.
Página 419 - A MILK-WHITE hind, immortal and unchang'd, Fed on the lawns, and in the forest rang'd ; Without unspotted, innocent within, She fear'd no danger, for she knew no sin. Yet had she oft been chas'd with horns and hounds, And Scythian shafts ; and many winged wounds Aim'd at her heart; was often forced to fly, And doom'd to death, though fated not to die.