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Aspects of Authorship: Or, Book Marks and Book Makers
Pré-visualização indisponível - 1872
admiration asked avowal Bernard Barton biographer Byron called Carlyle character Charles Lamb Coleridge composed composition copy correct critic delight edition English erasures essays exclaims expression fame fancy father feeling fiction finished French genius hand Hartley Coleridge heart Herodotus Horace Hudibras immortality James Prior Johnson labour Lady Leigh Hunt letters literary literature live Lord Lord Lytton Madame Madame de Stael manuscript Milton mind muse nature never night novel once Ovid pains paper perhaps persons philosopher Plato pleasure Plutarch poem poet poetry polished Pope popular portrait posterity printed profession Quincey racter reader remarks reviewer Sainte-Beuve says Shakspeare Sir Walter Sir Walter Scott Southey speak story style talk taste tells things thought thousand tion took true truth verses volumes Washington Irving Werther words write written wrote young
Página 247 - I sometimes hold it half a sin To put in words the grief I feel; For words, like Nature, half reveal And half conceal the Soul within. But, for the unquiet heart and brain, A use in measured language lies; The sad mechanic exercise, Like dull narcotics, numbing pain.
Página 71 - Knowledge dwells In heads replete with thoughts of other men, Wisdom in minds attentive to their own.
Página 2 - He •walked much, and contemplated ; and he had in the head of his cane a pen and inkhorn, and carried always a note-book in his pocket ; and as soon as a thought darted, he presently entered it into his book, or otherwise might have lost it. He had drawn the design of the book into chapters, &c., and he knew whereabouts it would come in. Thus that book was made.
Página 421 - Language most shewes a man: speake that I may see thee. It springs out of the most retired, and inmost parts of us, and is the Image of the Parent of it, the mind. No glasse renders a mans forme, or likenesse, so true as his speech.
Página 480 - As one who, destined from his friends to part, Regrets his loss, but hopes again erewhile To share their converse and enjoy their smile, And tempers as he may affliction's dart; Thus, loved associates, chiefs of elder art, Teachers of wisdom, who could once beguile My tedious hours, and lighten every toil, I now resign you...
Página 69 - Wise men have said, are wearisome ; who reads Incessantly, and to his reading brings not A spirit and judgment equal or superior, (And what he brings, what needs he elsewhere seek ?) Uncertain and unsettled still remains, Deep versed in books, and shallow in himself, Crude or intoxicate, collecting toys And trifles for choice matters, worth a sponge; As children gathering pebbles on the shore.
Página 481 - Thus, loved associates, chiefs of elder art, Teachers of wisdom, who could once beguile My tedious hours, and lighten every toil, I now resign you; nor with fainting heart; For pass a few short years, or days, or hours, And happier seasons may their dawn unfold, And all your sacred fellowship restore: When, freed from earth, unlimited its powers, Mind shall with mind direct communion hold, And kindred spirits meet to part no more.
Página 456 - I could not tell whether to lay out my money for books of pleasure, as plays, which my nature was most earnest in; but at last, after seeing Chaucer, Dugdale's History of Paul's, Stow's London, Gesner, History of Trent, besides Shakespeare, Jonson, and Beaumont's plays, I at last chose Dr. Fuller's Worthys, the Cabbala or Collections of Letters of State, and a little book, Delices de Hollande...