Recollections of the Life of Lord Byron from the Year 1808 to the End of 1814: Exhibiting His Early Character and Opinions, Detailing the Progress of His Literary Career, and Including Various Unpublished Passages of His Works ; Taken from Authentic Documents in the Possession of the Author
Charles Knight, 1824 - 344 sider
Hva folk mener - Skriv en omtale
Vi har ikke funnet noen omtaler på noen av de vanlige stedene.
Andre utgaver - Vis alle
Recollections of the Life of Lord Byron from the Year 1808 to the End of ...
Robert Charles Dallas
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1824
admiration affection affidavit afterwards alluded alteration appear Bards and Scotch believe bookseller Bride of Abydos called Canto Cawthorn character Childe Harold's Pilgrimage circumstances copy Corsair Dallas's death delighted deponent Edinburgh Review edition Editor England English Bards executors expressed fame favour feelings felt flatter gave genius George Anson Byron Giaour Gifford give given going abroad hand heart Hints from Horace Hobhouse honour hope House of Lords inserted intention John Cam Hobhouse Leigh lines Lord Byron Lord Byron's letters Lord Holland Lordship mentioned mind morning mother Murray nature never Newstead Abbey niscience occasion opinion pain person pleased pleasure poem poet printed publication publish R. C. Dallas racter received Review Robert Charles Dallas Satire sent spite stanzas swears thing thought tion took verse wish write written wrote
Side 297 - Dim as the borrow'd beams of moon and stars To lonely, weary, wandering travellers, Is reason to the soul: and as on high, Those rolling fires discover but the sky, Not light us here; so reason's glimmering ray Was lent, not to assure our doubtful way, But guide us upward to a better day. And as those nightly tapers disappear When day's bright lord ascends our hemisphere; So pale grows reason at religion's sight; So dies, and so dissolves in supernatural light.
Side 53 - He passed the woolsack without looking round, and advanced to the table where the proper officer was attending to administer the oaths. When he had gone through them, the Chancellor quitted his seat, and went towards him with a smile, putting out his hand warmly to welcome him; and, though I did not catch his words, I saw that he paid him some compliment. This was all thrown away upon Lord Byron, who made a stiff bow, and put the tips of his fingers into the Chancellor's hand. The Chancellor did...
Side 215 - ... under martial law ; depopulate and lay waste all around you ; and restore Sherwood Forest as an acceptable gift to the crown in its former condition of a royal chase, and an asylum for outlaws? Are these the remedies for a starving and desperate populace...
Side 210 - These men were willing to dig, but the spade was in other hands ; they were not ashamed to beg, but there was none to relieve them.
Side 266 - D wight. who wrote some poems; and his baptismal name was Timothy. There is also a small account of Virginia by Jefferson, and an epic by Joel Barlow : and some pieces of pleasantry by Mr. Irving. But why should the Americans write books, when a six weeks...
Side 80 - From Yanina, lord Byron went to Tepaleen. Here he was lodged in the palace, and the next day introduced to Ali Pacha, who declared that he knew him to be a man of rank from the smallness of his ears, his curling hair, and his white hands; and who sent him a variety of sweetmeats, fruits, and other luxuries.
Side 59 - Flush'd as they are with folly, youth, and wine, Their prudent insults to the poor confine ; Afar they mark the flambeau's...
Side 29 - Most wisely doomed to shun the public sight, What harm? in spite of every critic elf, Sir T. may read his stanzas to himself; Miles Andrews still his strength in couplets try, And live in prologues, though his dramas die.
Side 206 - But whilst these outrages must be admitted to exist to an alarming extent, it cannot be denied that they have arisen from circumstances of the most unparalleled distress: The perseverance of these miserable men in their proceedings, tends to prove that nothing but absolute want could have driven a large, and once honest and industrious, body of the people, into the commission of excesses so hazardous to themselves, their families, and the community.