The Harvard Classics, Volume 20

Capa
Charles William Eliot
P. F. Collier & son, 1909
 

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Conteúdo

I
5
II
9
III
13
IV
17
V
21
VI
25
VII
29
VIII
33
LI
218
LII
222
LIII
227
LIV
232
LV
236
LVI
240
LVII
244
LVIII
248

IX
37
X
41
XI
46
XII
50
XIII
54
XIV
59
XV
63
XVI
67
XVII
71
XVIII
75
XIX
79
XX
83
XXI
87
XXII
91
XXIII
95
XXIV
100
XXV
104
XXVI
108
XXVII
112
XXVIII
116
XXIX
121
XXX
125
XXXI
129
XXXII
133
XXXIII
137
XXXIV
142
XXXV
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XXXVI
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XXXVII
155
XXXVIII
159
XXXIX
163
XL
167
XLI
172
XLII
177
XLIII
181
XLIV
185
XLV
189
XLVI
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XLVII
197
XLVIII
201
XLIX
206
L
214
LIX
252
LX
256
LXI
260
LXII
264
LXIII
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LXIV
273
LXV
277
LXVI
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LXVII
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LXVIII
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LXIX
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LXX
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LXXI
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LXXII
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LXXIII
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LXXIV
316
LXXV
321
LXXVI
326
LXXVII
331
LXXVIII
335
LXXIX
340
LXXX
345
LXXXI
348
LXXXII
353
LXXXIII
358
LXXXIV
362
LXXXV
366
LXXXVI
371
LXXXVII
375
LXXXVIII
379
LXXXIX
384
XC
388
XCI
392
XCII
396
XCIII
400
XCIV
404
XCV
408
XCVI
412
XCVII
416
XCVIII
420
XCIX
424
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Página 13 - Through me you pass into the city of woe: Through me you pass into eternal pain: Through me among the people lost for aye. Justice the founder of my fabric moved: To rear me was the task of Power divine, Supremest Wisdom, and primeval Love. 19 Before me things create were none, save things Eternal, and eternal I endure. All hope abandon, ye who enter here.
Página 25 - By one so deep in love, then he, who ne'er From me shall separate, at once my lips All trembling kiss'd. The book and writer both Were love's purveyors. In its leaves that day We read no more.
Página 228 - Enters Alagna; in his Vicar Christ Himself a captive, and his mockery Acted again. Lo! to his holy lip The vinegar and gall once more applied ; And he 'twixt living robbers doom'd to bleed. Lo ! the new Pilate, of whose cruelty Such violence cannot fill the measure up, With no decree to sanction, pushes on Into the temple
Página 5 - In the midway of this our mortal life, I found me in a gloomy wood, astray Gone from the path direct: and e'en to tell, It were no easy task, how savage wild That forest, how robust and rough its growth, 5 Which to remember only, my dismay Renews, in bitterness not far from death.
Página 140 - twixt the fifth day and sixth: Whence I betook me, now grown blind, to grope Over them all, and for three days aloud Call'd on them who were dead. Then, fasting got The mastery of grief.
Página 111 - Marocco, either shore I saw, And the Sardinian and each isle beside Which round that ocean bathes. Tardy with age Were I and my companions, when we came To the strait pass, where Hercules ordain'd The boundaries not to be o'erstepp'd by man The walls of Seville to my right I left, On the other hand already Ceuta past.
Página 183 - Befriending, prosper your ascent," resumed The courteous keeper of the gate : " Come then Before our steps." We straightway thither came. The lowest stair was marble white, so smooth And polish'd, that therein my mirror'd form Distinct I saw. The next of hue more dark Than sablest grain, a rough and singed block, Crack'd lengthwise and across. The third, that lay Massy above, seem'd porphyry, that flamed Red as the life-blood spouting from a vein. On this God's Angel either foot sustain 'd, Upon...
Página 144 - Of th' other two, Whose heads are under, from the murky jaw Who hangs, is Brutus : 8 lo ! how he doth writhe And speaks not.
Página 112 - Joy seized us straight; But soon to mourning changed. From the new land A whirlwind sprung, and at her foremost side Did strike the vessel. Thrice it whirl'd her round With all the waves; the fourth time lifted up The poop, and sank the prow: so fate decreed: And over us the booming billow closed.
Página 127 - attentively regard Adamo's woe. When living, full supply Ne'er lack'd me of what most I coveted; One drop of water now, alas! I crave. The rills, that glitter down the grassy slopes Of Casentino, making fresh and soft The banks whereby they glide to Arno's stream, Stand ever in my view...

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