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Letters and Journals of Lord Byron: With Notices of His Life, Volum 2
George Gordon Byron Baron Byron
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1833
The Letters and Journals of Lord Byron: With Notices of His Life
George Gordon Byron Baron Byron,Thomas Moore
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1873
acquaintance addressed admiration afterwards Albanian answer appears arrived Athens beautiful believe Bologna called Canto character Childe Harold copy dear Edinburgh Review England English favour feel Galignani genius gentleman Giaour give Greece Guiccioli hare hear heard heart Hobhouse honour hope Italian Italy kind Lady late least less letter lines living look Lord Byron Lord Holland Madame Malta Marino Faliero mean mentioned mind Moore morning mother MURRAY nature never Newstead Newstead Abbey night noble once opinion passage passion perhaps person Pisa poem poet poetical poetry Pope Pray present published racter Ravenna received recollect Rochdale Satire seen sent spirit stanzas suppose sure talk tell thee thing thou thought tion told Venice verses whole wish word write written wrote young
Side 277 - With regard to poetry in general ', I am convinced, the more I think of it, that he and all of us — Scott, Southey, Wordsworth, Moore, Campbell, I, — are all in the wrong, one as much as another ; that we are upon a wrong revolutionary poetical system, or systems, not worth a damn in itself, and from which none but Rogers and Crabbe are free ; and that the present and next generations will finally be of this opinion.
Side 236 - ... neither the music of the Shepherd, the crashing of the Avalanche, nor the torrent, the mountain, the Glacier, the Forest, nor the Cloud, have for one moment lightened the weight upon my heart, nor enabled me to lose my own wretched identity in the majesty, and the power, and the Glory, around, above, and beneath me.
Side 255 - So late into the night, Though the heart be still as loving, And the moon be still as bright. For the sword outwears its sheath, And the soul wears out the breast, And the heart must pause to breathe, And love itself have rest. Though the night was made for loving, And the day returns too soon, Yet we'll go no more a roving By the light of the moon.
Side 365 - ... man, except man himself, who has always been, and always will be, an unlucky rascal. The infinite variety of lives conduct but to death, and the infinity of wishes lead but to disappointment.
Side 76 - The immediate distance is not above a mile, but the current renders it hazardous ; — so much so that I doubt whether Leander's conjugal affection must not have been a little chilled in his passage to Paradise. I attempted it a week ago, and failed, — owing to the north wind, and the wonderful rapidity of the tide, — though I have been from my childhood a strong swimmer. But, this morning being calmer, I succeeded, and crossed the " broad Hellespont
Side 364 - ... feudal ages — artificial and unnatural. They ought to mind home — and be well fed and clothed — but not mixed in society. Well educated, too, in religion — but to read neither poetry nor politics — nothing but books of piety and cookery. Music — drawing — dancing — also a little gardening and ploughing now and then. I have seen them mending the roads in Epirus with good success. Why not, as well as haymaking and milking?
Side 273 - Though the ocean roar around me, Yet it still shall bear me on ; Though a desert should surround me, It hath springs that may be won.
Side 290 - That she had a sufficient regard for me in her wild way, I had many reasons to believe. I will mention one. In the autumn, one day, going to the Lido with my Gondoliers, we were overtaken by a heavy Squall, and the Gondola put in peril — hats blown away, boat filling, oar lost, tumbling sea, thunder, rain in torrents, night coming, and wind increasing.
Side 349 - I perceive that in Germany, as well as in ' Italy, there is a great struggle about what they call ' " Classical " and " Romantic," — terms which were not ' subjects of classification in England, at least when I ' left it four or five years ago.