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250 WASHINGTON IRVING Addison American appointed beauty beloved breath calf extra Carson Brevoort charge d'affaires Christ cloth country's cunning artifice dead DEATH OF WASHINGTON delightful to think dence Discourse distinguished dust earth Edition in 12mo eloquent eminent English event Everett fame genius glorious glory Goldsmith grave half calf hearers heart heaven Henry Brevoort honored IKYING ington Irving Irving's Jehovah Jerusalem Jesus Judah kind kindred laid prostrate literary career literature living long to look Lord Madrid memory mind minister to Spain nation never noble pleasing circumstance poets popular prophet quiet Reformed Dutch Church revered righteousness Scott sentiment skill Society solemn sorrow sovereign disposer spirit stay of bread stay of water Steel sting style success Sunnyside Edition tender Thanksgiving thoughts tions tribute upward and onward venerable victory vignettes vols volume Voyages of Columbus Walter Scott weary whole stay writer York
Página 248 - Thou shalt come to thy grave in a full age, like as a shock of corn cometh in in his season.
Página 241 - For, behold, the Lord, the Lord of Hosts, doth take away from Jerusalem and from Judah the stay and the staff, the whole stay of bread, and the whole stay of water, the mighty man, and the man of war, the judge, and the prophet, and the prudent, and the ancient, the captain of fifty, and the honourable man, and the counsellor, and the cunning artificer, and the eloquent orator.
Página 253 - Nothing is here for tears, nothing to wail Or knock the breast, no weakness, no contempt. Dispraise or blame, nothing but well and fair. And what may quiet us in a death so noble.
Página 235 - I have never read anything so closely resembling the style of Dean Swift as the annals of Diedrich Knickerbocker. I have been employed these few evenings in reading them aloud to Mrs. S. and two ladies who are our guests, and our sides have been absolutely sore with laughing. I think, too, there are passages which indicate that the author possesses power of a different kind, and has some touches which remind me much of Sterne.
Página 251 - Oh ! I would walk A weary journey to the farthest verge Of the big world, to kiss that good man's hand, Who, in the blaze of wisdom and of art, Preserves a lowly mind ; and to his God, Feeling the sense of his own littleness, Is as a child in meek simplicity!
Página 235 - S. and two ladies who are our guests, and our sides have been absolutely sore with laughing. I think too there are passages which indicate that the author possesses powers of a different kind, and has some touches which remind me much of Sterne. I beg you will have the kindness to let me know when Mr. Irving takes pen in hand again, for assuredly I shall expect a very great treat, which I may chance never to hear of but through your kindness.
Página 234 - Salmagundi, to which he was a principal contributor, enjoyed a success throughout the United States far beyond any former similar work, and not surpassed, if equaled, by any thing which has since appeared. This was followed by Knickerbocker's History of New- York, which at once placed Mr. Irving at the head of American humorists. In the class of compositions to which it belongs, I know of nothing happier than this work in our language.
Página 233 - ... century for the number of bright names which it has taken from us ; and surely that of Washington Irving may be accounted with the brightest on the list. It is eminently proper that we should take a respectful notice of his decease. He has stood for many years on the roll of our honorary members, and he has enriched the literature of the country with two first-class historical works, which, although from their subjects they possess a peculiar attraction for the people of the United States, are...
Página 240 - ... of the person appointed. Mr. Irving's appointment to Spain was made on the recommendation of Mr. Webster, who told me that he regarded it as one of the most honorable memorials of his administration of the Department of State. It was no doubt a pleasing circumstance to Mr. Irving, to return in his advancing years, crowned with public honors, to the country where, in earlier life, he had pursued his historical studies with so much success ; but public life had no attractions for him. The respect...