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Contributions, Biographical, Literary, and Philosophical, to the ..., Volume 2
Visualização completa - 1844
absurdity animals appears argument assertion beauty Brahmins cause character Christian church Coleridge considerable contemplation cruelty degree Demodocus Diocletian display Dissenters divine doctrine dreadful economy effect eloquence Ereenia Eudorus evidence evil exertions exhibition expression fact faculties fancy favour feeling friends Galerius genius give grand Guzerat Hierocles Hindoo honour human idea imagination Indra instance intellectual interest Junius justice Kailyal Kehama kind labour Ladurlad less letters letters of Junius literary Lord Lord Chatham Lord Elgin Lord George Sackville Lord Mansfield manner means ment mind mode moral Mount Meru nation nature never object observe opinion pagan passages perfect perfectly perhaps persons poet poetical poetry political portion possible present principles probably prosecution question racter readers religion religious respect scene sentiment Sir Alexander Ball speech spirit sublime suffered superstition Swerga talents thing thought tion tribe truth vast whole Woodfall writing
Página 514 - I say unto you that likewise joy shall be in heaven over one sinner that repenteth, more than over ninety and nine just persons which need no repentance.
Página 18 - I can never so far sacrifice my judgment to the desire of being immediately popular, as to cast my sentences in the French moulds, or affect a style which an ancient critic would have deemed purposely invented for persons troubled with asthma to read, and for those to comprehend who labour under the more pitiable asthma of a short-witted intellect.
Página 297 - When kings and ministers are forgotten, when the force and direction of personal satire is no longer understood, and when measures are only felt in their remotest consequences, this book will, I believe, be found to contain principles worthy to be transmitted to posterity.
Página 18 - We insensibly imitate what we habitually admire ; and an aversion to the epigrammatic, unconnected periods of the fashionable Anglo-Gallican taste has too often made me willing to forget, that the stately march and difficult evolutions which characterize the eloquence of Hooker, Bacon, Milton, and Jeremy Taylor are, notwithstanding their intrinsic excellence, still less suited to a periodical essay.
Página 126 - I charm thy life From the weapons of strife, From stone and from wood, From fire and from flood, From the serpent's tooth, And the beasts of blood : From Sickness I charm thee, And Time shall not harm thee; But Earth which is mine Its fruits shall deny thee ; And Water shall hear me, And know thee and fly thee ; And the Winds shall not touch thee When they pass by thee, And the dews shall not wet thee, When they fall nigh thee...
Página 38 - Mechanics; Hydrostatics; Optics and Astronomy; Botany; Metallurgy; Fossilism; Chemistry; Geology; Anatomy; Medicine; then the mind of man; then the minds of men, in all Travels, Voyages, and Histories. So I would spend ten years; the next five in the composition of the poem, and the five last in the correction of it.
Página 214 - ... worship. They were directed to make inquiry, not only by the legal methods of juries and witnesses, but by all other means and ways which they could .devise; that is, by the rack, by torture, by inquisition, by imprisonment. Where they found reason to suspect any person, they might administer to him an oath, called ex officio...
Página 177 - A shout of joy was raised to the God. He is said to smile when the libation of the blood is made. The People threw cowries, or small money, on the body of the victim, in approbation of the deed. He was left to view a considerable time, and was then carried by the Hurries to the Golgotha, where I have just been viewing his remains. How much I wished that the Proprietors of India Stock could have attended the wheels of Juggernaut, and seen this peculiar source of their revenue.
Página 177 - ... tower, as it was moving along, lying on his face, with his arms stretched forwards. The multitude passed round him, leaving the space clear, and he was crushed to death by the wheels of the tower. A shout of joy was raised to the god. He is said to smile when the libation of the blood is made. The people threw cowries, or small money, on the body of the victim in approbation of the deed. He was left to view a considerable time, and was then carried by the Hurries to the Golgotha, where I have...