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TEMPERANCE – TEMPESTS.
If thou well observe
Milton : Par. Lost. Bk. xi. Line 530
5163 Crabbe : The Borough. Letter xvii. Line 198. TEMPESTS — see Storm, Sunset, Thunder, Wind.
Suddeine they see from midst of all the maine
The southern wind
Shaks. : 1 Henry IV. Act v. Sc. 1.
Shaks. i Jul. Cæsar. Act i. Sc. 3. Who shall face The blast that wakes the fury of the sea?
The vast hulks
William Cullen Bryant: Hymn of the Sea,
There is war in the skies! Lo! the black-winged legions of tempest arise O'er those sharp splinter'd rocks that are gleaming below In the soft light, so fair and so fatal, as though Some seraph burn'd through them, the thunderbolt search
ing Which the black cloud unbosom'd just now.
5168 Owen Meredith : Lucile. Pt. i. Canto iv. St. 12
5169 Owen Meredith : Lucile. Pt. i. Canto iv. Si. 18
An horrid stillness first invades the ear, And in that silence we the tempest fear. 5170
Dryden : Astræa Redux. Line 7 From cloud to cloud the rending lightnings rage ; Till, in the furious elemental war Dissolv'd, the whole precipitated mass, Unbroken floods and solid torrents pours. 5171
Thomson : Seasons. Summer. Line 799.
Along the woods, along the moorish fens,
Thomson : Seasons. Winter. Line 66.
Thomson : Seasons. Autumn. Line 336
The sky ls overcast, and musters muttering thunder, In clouds that seem approaching fast, and show In forked flashes a commanding tempest. 5174
Byron : Sardanapalus. Act ii. Sc. I 576
TEMPESTS – TEMPTATION
Hark! hark! deep sounds, and deeper still,
Byron : Heaven and Earth. Pt. i. Sc. 3
Byron : Ch. Harold. Canto iii. Sc. 92.
Joanna Baillie : Rayner. Act ii. Sc. 1. TEMPTATION - see Saints.
How many perils doe enfold The righteous man to make him daily fall.
5178 Spenser: Faerie Queene. Bk. i. Canto viii. St 1. Oftentimes, to win us to our harm, The instruments of darkness tell us truths; Win us with honest trifles, to betray us In deepest consequence. 5179
Shaks. : Macbeth. Act i. Sc. 3 To fly the boar, before the boar pursues, Were to incense the boar to follow uis, And make pursuit where he did mean no chase. 5180
Shaks.: Richard III. Act iii. Sc. 2 Between the acting of a dreadful thing And the first motion, all the interim is Like a phantasma, or a hideous dream: The genius and the mortal instruments Are then in council; and the state of man, Like to a little kingdom, suffers then The nature of an insurrection. 5181
Shaks.: Jul. Cæsar. Act ii. Sc. 1 'Tis the temptation of the devil That makes all human actions evil; For saints may do the same things by The spirit, in sincerity, Which other men are tempted to, And at the devil's instance do: And yet the actions be contrary, Just as the saints and wicked vary. 5182
Butler: Hudibras.' Pt. ii. Canto ii. Line 233 TEMPTATION - THANKFULNESS.
The veriest hermit in the nation
5183 Pope : Im. of Ilorace. Bk. ii. Satire vi. Line 181 But who can view the ripen'd rose, nor seek To wear it? who can curiously behold The smoothness and the sheen of beauty's cheek, Nor feel the heart can never all grow old? 5184
Byron : Ch. Harold. "Canto iii. St. 11
Bayard Taylor: Improvisations. Pt. v TERROR -- see Alarm.
The bay-trees in our country are all wither'd,
Shaks. : Richard II. Act ii. Sc. it THAMES — see Rivers.
0, could I flow like thee, and make thy stream
Denham : Cooper's Hill. Line 189.
Pope : Windsor Forest Line 397.
LHANKFULNESS — see Gratitude.
Shaks. : Tam. of the S. Act iv. Sc. 3
Shaks.: Richard II. Act ii. Sc. 3
Thanks to men Of noble minds, is honorable meed. 5191
Shaks. : Titus And. Act i. Sc. ?
THANKFULNESS – THIRST.
Sweet is the breath of vernal shower,
Gray: Ode for Music. Line 61 THEATRICALS - see Actors, Drama, Stago.
Immortal Rich! how calm he sits at ease,
Pope : Dunciad. Bk. iii. Line 261 CHEFT.
I'll example you with thievery: The sun's a thief, and with his great attraction Robs the vast sea : the moon's an arrant thief, And her pale fire she snatches from the sun : The sea's a thief, whose liquid surge resolves The moon into salt tears: the earth's a thief, That feeds and breeds by a composture stolen From general excrement: each thing's a thief. 5194
Shaks. : Timon of A. Act iv. Sc. 3 Every true man's apparel fits your thief. 5195
Shaks.: M. for M. Act iv. Sc. 2.
And easy it is Of a cut loaf to steal a shive, we know. 5196
Shaks. : Titus. And. Act ii. Sc. !.
Your thief looks Exactly like the rest, or rather better; "Tis only at the bar, and in the dungeon, That wise men know your felon by his features. 5197
Byron : Werner. Act ii. Sc. 1 CHEORY.
'Tis mighty easy o'er a glass of wine
Churchill : Farewell. Line 67 CUIRST — see Water.
That panting thirst, which scorches in the breath
Pyron. Lare. Cauto ii. St. 16