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admiration Amid ancient appears arts attention awful band beauty behold blooming BOOK boſom breath calls cauſe charms circumſtances clouds connected delight divine earth equal eternal excellence fair fancy feelings firſt frame genius graceful hand harmonious heart heaven honours hour human ideas imagination importance inſtances Italy itſelf kind labour laws light lines living looks meaſure mind moral moſt moving Muſe muſt nature never o'er objects once origin pain painted particular paſſions philoſophy pleaſing pleaſure Poem Poet poetic Poetry powers praiſe ridiculous riſe ſacred ſame ſcene ſeems ſenſe ſhade ſhall ſhe ſhould ſmiles ſome ſong ſoul ſounds ſpring ſtate ſteps ſtill ſtrain ſtreams ſubject ſublime ſuch ſun taſte thee theſe things thoſe thou thought thro toil truth turn univerſal various virtue voice whole whoſe wiſdom wonder youth
Side 119 - The powers of man; we feel within ourselves His energy divine; he tells the heart, He meant, he made us to behold and love What he beholds and loves, the general orb Of life and being; to be great like him, Beneficent and active.
Side 115 - Hence when lightning fires The arch of Heaven, and thunders rock the ground. When furious whirlwinds rend the howling air. And Ocean, groaning from his lowest bed, Heaves his tempestuous billows to the sky ; Amid the mighty uproar, while below The nations tremble, SHAKSPEARE looks abroad From some high cliff, superior, and enjoys The elemental war.
Side 38 - Attentive turn ; from dim oblivion call Her fleet, ideal band ; and bid them, go ! Break through Time's barrier, and o'ertake the hour That saw the heavens created : then declare If aught were found in those external scenes To move thy wonder now.
Side 20 - Through mountains, plains, through empires black with shade, And continents of sand, will turn his gaze To mark the windings of a scanty rill That murmurs at his feet?
Side 15 - The active powers of man ! with wise intent The hand of Nature on peculiar minds Imprints a different bias, and to each Decrees its province in the common toil.
Side 36 - When guilt brings down the thunder, call'd aloud On Tully's name, and shook his crimson steel, And bade the father of his country hail ? For lo ! the tyrant prostrate on the dust, And Rome again is free...
Side 18 - The wonderful, the fair. I see them dawn ! I see the radiant visions, where they rise, More lovely than when Lucifer displays ^/ His beaming forehead through the gates of morn, To lead the train of Phoebus and the spring.
Side 16 - Decrees its province in the common toil. To some she taught the fabric of the sphere, The changeful moon, the circuit of the stars, The golden zones of heaven ; to...
Side 15 - The forms eternal of created things ; The radiant Sun, the Moon's nocturnal lamp, The mountains, woods, and streams, the rolling globe, And Wisdom's mien celestial.