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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Collected and Republished (first Time ...
Volledige weergave - 1888
already answered appeared become better Book Cagliostro called carry character clear comes consider continued Count cried dark deep Diderot Earth existence eyes fair Faith father feeling figure followed force French friends give given Goethe gold gone grand hand head heart highest History hope hour human Johnson keep kind King leave less lies light Lily living look man's manner matter mean mind mortal Nature never observed once pass perhaps persons Philosophe poor practice present Prince question reader remains rest River round seemed seen sense side Snake soon sort soul speak spirit stand strange thee things thou thought tion true truth turned universal whole Woman wonder worth write written young youth
Pagina 111 - Is not a patron, my lord, one who looks with unconcern on a man struggling for life in the water, and when he has reached ground, encumbers him with help? The notice which you have been pleased to take of my labours, had it been early, had been kind ; but it has been delayed till I am indifferent, and cannot enjoy it ; till I am solitary, and cannot impart it ; till I am known, and do not want it.
Pagina 137 - I then kissed her. She told me that to part was the greatest pain that she had ever felt, and that she hoped we should meet again in a better place. I expressed with swelled eyes, and great emotion of tenderness, the same hopes. We kissed and parted. I humbly hope to meet again, and to part no more...
Pagina 139 - His dress was a rusty brown morning suit, a pair of old shoes by way of slippers, a little shrivelled wig sticking on the top of his head, and the sleeves of his shirt and the knees of his breeches hanging loose. A considerable crowd of people gathered round, and were not a little struck by this singular appearance.
Pagina 161 - There is but one temple in the Universe,' says the devout Novalis, ' and that is the Body of Man. Nothing is holier than that high form. Bending before men is a reverence done to this Revelation in the Flesh. We touch Heaven when we lay our hand on a human body!
Pagina 77 - BOSWELL/ round his hat ; and in short, if you will, lived no day of his life without doing and saying more than one pretentious ineptitude : all this unhappily is evident as the sun at noon. The very look of Boswell seems to have signified so much. In that cocked nose, cocked partly in triumph over his weaker fellow-creatures, partly to...
Pagina 123 - Thrale's family and Mr. Scott only were present, who, in a jocose way, clapped him on the back, and said, 'What's all this, my dear sir? Why you, and I, and Hercules, you know, were all troubled with melancholy?
Pagina 71 - all works which describe manners require notes in sixty or seventy years, or less ; ' that, accordingly, a new Edition of Boswell was desirable ; and that Mr. Croker has given one. For this task he had various qualifications : his own voluntary resolution to do it ; his high place in society, unlocking all manner of archives to him ; not less, perhaps, a certain anecdoticobiographic turn of mind, natural or acquired ; we mean, a love for the minuter events of History, and talent for investigating...
Pagina 258 - Whereby were it not reasonable to prophesy that this exceeding great multitude of Novel-writers, and such like, must, in a new generation, gradually do one of two things: either retire into nurseries, and work for children, minors and semifatuous persons of both sexes; or else, what were far better, sweep their Novel-fabric into the dust-cart, and betake them with such faculty as they have to understand and record what is true, — of which, surely, there is, and will forever be, a whole Infinitude...
Pagina 29 - ... might lead him a long journey now. Indeed, for our best class of readers, the chief pleasure, a very stinted one, is this same knowing of the Why ; which many a Kames and Bossu...
Pagina 126 - He then burst into such a fit of laughter, that he appeared to be almost in a convulsion ; and, in order to support himself, laid hold of one of the posts at the side of the foot pavement, and sent forth peals so loud, that in the silence of the night his voice seemed to resound from Temple-bar to Fleetditch.