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appears believe Buonaparte called carried cause character chief church common conduct considerable considered containing course doubt drawings duty effects Elgin England English equal Europe evidence expression eyes fact feelings force former France French friends give hands head highland hope human hundred importance instance interest island Italy kind king known land language late laws least less letter living London look Lord manner means mind nature never object observed once opinion original passed perhaps person possession present principles probably readers reason received remained remarkable respect rest says seems seen side supposed taken thing thought tion traveller truth visited vols whole wish
Side 201 - Humble and rustic life was generally chosen, because in that condition the essential passions of the heart find a better soil in which they can attain their maturity, are less under restraint, and speak a plainer and more emphatic language...
Side 208 - Further, it is the language of men who speak of what they do not understand; who talk of Poetry as of a matter of amusement and idle pleasure; who will converse with us as gravely about a taste for Poetry, as they express it, as if it were a thing as indifferent as a taste for rope-dancing, or Frontiniac or Sherry.
Side 433 - Thou shall love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with all thy mind. This is the first and great commandment. And the second is like unto it ; Thou shall love thy neighbour, as thyself.
Side 288 - We are content with discord, we are content with alarms, we are content with blood, but we will never be content with a master.
Side 208 - Poet, and too feeble to grapple with him; men who take upon them to report of the course which he holds whom they are utterly unable to accompany, — confounded if he turn quick upon the wing, dismayed if he soar steadily into
Side 394 - Lataniers, conversed together for the last time ; and where the old man, at the sight of the Southern Cross, warns them that it is time to separate !"— DE HUMBOLDT'S Travels.
Side 478 - And thou were the truest friend to thy lover that ever bestrad horse. And thou were the truest lover of a sinful man that ever loved woman. And thou were the kindest man that ever struck with sword.
Side 231 - Yet if perchance remember'd, still disdain you 'em More than you scorn the savages of yore, Who painted their bare limbs, but not with gore. is a most extraordinary character. He dines every morning about nine. He sleeps almost naked ; he affects a perfect indifference to heat and cold ; and quits his chamber, which approaches to suffocation, in order to review his troops, in a thin linen jacket, while the thermometer of Reaumur is at ten degrees below freezing. His manners correspond with his humours....