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On the Beauties, Harmonies, and Sublimities of Nature: With ..., Volum 4
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1823
On the Beauties, Harmonies, and Sublimities of Nature: With ..., Volum 1
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1823
admiration Africa agreeable America ancient animals Apollonius of Tyana Asia beautiful bees birds called celebrated charms China climate coast colour compares continent cultivated curious delightful distance earth Egypt elegant emigrate England equal esteemed Ethiopia Europe females fish floating flocks flowers formed France frequently fruits garden Greece Greenland grows happy heaven Hist honey honour imagination Indian inhabitants insects introduced islands Italy Java king labour lake land landscape Lapland latitudes live Lucretius manner ment mountains native Nature never observed ocean painting paradise passage pastoral Persia Peru Petrarch picture plants pleasure Plin Pliny Plutarch poet quadrupeds remarkable river rocks Roman rose says scenes season seeds shade sheep shepherd shore Siberia soil Sophocles soul South South Wales species Strabo Tasso Theocritus Titian trees vales vegetable village vine Virgil voyage wild Xenophon
Side 212 - In that day the Lord with his sore and great and strong sword shall punish leviathan the piercing serpent, even leviathan that crooked serpent; and he shall slay the dragon that is in the sea.
Side 243 - By the rivers of Babylon, there we sat down, yea, we wept, when we remembered Zion. We hanged our harps upon the willows in the midst thereof. For there they that carried us away captive required of us a song; and they that wasted us required of us mirth, saying, Sing us one of the songs of Zion.
Side 223 - Breathes there a man, with soul so dead, Who never to himself has said, This is my own, my native land!
Side 232 - There ought to be a system of manners in every nation which a well-formed mind would be disposed to relish. To make us love our country, our country ought to be lovely.
Side 332 - Behold, fond man ! See here thy pictur'd life ; pass some few years, Thy flowering Spring, thy Summer's ardent strength, Thy sober Autumn fading into age, And pale concluding Winter comes at last, And shuts the scene.
Side 308 - A man, who is born into a world, already possessed, if he cannot get subsistence from his parents, on whom he has a just demand, and if the society do not want his labour, has no claim of right to the smallest portion of food; and, in fact, has no business to be where he is. At Nature's mighty feast there is no vacant cover for him. She tells him to be gone, and will quickly execute her own orders, if he does not work upon the compassion of some of the guests.
Side 223 - From wandering on a foreign strand ? If such there breathe, go, mark him well; For him no minstrel raptures swell ; High though his titles, proud his name, Boundless his wealth as wish can claim, — Despite those titles, power, and pelf, The wretch, concentred all in self, Living, shall forfeit fair renown, And, doubly dying, shall go down To the vile dust from whence he sprung, Unwept, unhonored, and unsung.
Side 183 - Better dwell in the midst of alarms Than reign in this horrible place. 1 am out of humanity's reach, I must finish my journey alone, Never hear the sweet music of speech, I start at the sound of my own. The beasts that roam over the plain, My form with indifference see, They are so unacquainted with man, Their tameness is shocking to me.
Side 68 - The meanest herb we trample In the field, Or in the garden nurture, when its leaf In Autumn dies, forebodes another Spring, And from brief slumber wakes to life again; Man wakes no more ! .. Man, peerless, valiant, wise, Once chill'd by death, sleeps hopeless in the dust, A long, unbroken, never-ending sleep.
Side 249 - I was, at that very moment, in possession of what had for many years been the principal object of my ambition and wishes ; indifference, which, from the usual infirmity of human nature, follows, at least for a time, complete enjoyment, had taken place of it. The marsh and the fountains of the Nile, upon comparison with the rise of many of our rivers, became now a trifling object in my sight.