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answered asked beautiful better body bring called child close Cloth coming common cried dark Death divine dream Dunn ears earth eyes faith fall fell follow give given grace half hand head heard heart heaven hill holy Jonson kind King knowledge learned less light lived look lovers manner Master mean mind Mithridanes moon morning Muse Nathan nature never night once passed persons pipe plain play poem poet poor prophet reader reason road says seemed seen shape simple sing soon soul speak spirit story strange Syrinx taken tell Thamyris thee things thou thought told trees true turn verse voice waking whole wonder worship write Yima Zarathustra Zelotypa
Side 166 - But when they knew that he was a Jew, all with one voice about the space of two hours cried out, Great is Diana of the Ephesians.
Side 175 - If then it succeed not, cast not away the quills yet, nor scratch the wainscot; beat not the poor desk, but bring all to the forge and file again, turn it anew.
Side 173 - So that we may conclude wheresoever manners and fashions are corrupted, language is. It imitates the public riot. The excess of feasts and apparel are the notes of a sick state ; and the wantonness of language, of a sick mind.
Side 114 - Oh, the little more, and how much it is! And the little less, and what worlds away!
Side 154 - That an elephant, in 1630, came hither ambassador from the great Mogul, who could both write and read, and was every day allowed twelve cast of bread, twenty quarts of canary sack, besides nuts and almonds the citizens wives sent him.
Side 152 - A tedious person is one a man would leap a steeple from, gallop down any steep hill to avoid him ; forsake his meat, sleep, nature itself, with all her benefits, to shun him. A mere impertinent : one that touched neither heaven nor earth in his discourse. He opened an entry into a fair room, but shut it again presently. I spake to him of garlic, he answered asparagus : consulted him of marriage, he tells me of hanging, as if they went by one and the same destiny.
Side 87 - Then Apollyon straddled quite over the whole breadth of the way, and said, I am void of fear in this matter; prepare thyself to die; for I swear by my infernal den, that thou shalt go no further; here will I spill thy soul.
Side 35 - Thus, under the sway of Yima, six hundred winters passed away, and the earth was replenished with flocks and herds, with men and dogs and birds and with red blazing fires, and there was room no more for flocks, herds, and men.