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admiration Anaxagoras ancient Anselm Anzoleto appeared Aristophanes Athens beautiful Berlin called celebrated century character Charles of Durazzo church Consuelo court death doctrine doubt dramatic Dumas Eleatic School England English existence eyes favour feeling Fiesco France French Friedrich Schiller genius German Giovanna give Gothe Greek Guizot Gutzkow hand heart Hochon honour Idyl journal justice king Klopstock language Leipzig less letter literary literature living look Louis Louis Philippe matter Messiah mind moral Naples Napoleon nation nature never object opinion Paris passed period philosophy Plato poem poet Poetry political pope popular present Press Prince Prussia Pythagoras racter reader reason remarkable Rhaicos Schiller seems Socrates soul spirit Theocritus Thiers thing thou thought tion translation truth verses Vladika vols volumes whole words writer Xenophon young
Page 454 - The other shape, If shape it might be called that shape had none Distinguishable in member, joint, or limb...
Page 229 - MEREDITH'S (MRS. CHARLES) Notes and Sketches of New South Wales, during a Residence from 1839 to 1844. Post 8vo.
Page 184 - Again Both turn'd toward it : and behold ! there sat Upon the moss below, with her two palms Pressing it on each side, a maid in form. Downcast were her long eyelashes, and pale Her cheek, but never mountain-ash...
Page 201 - The most agreeable of all companions is a simple, frank man, without any high pretensions to an oppressive greatness : one who loves life, and understands the use of it ; obliging, — alike at all hours ; above all, of a golden temper, and steadfast as an anchor. For such an one, we gladly exchange the greatest genius, the most brilliant wit, the profoundest thinker.
Page 163 - Callimachi Manes et Coi sacra Philetae, in vestrum, quaeso, me sinite ire nemus. primus ego ingredior puro de fonte sacerdos Itala per Graios orgia ferre chores.
Page 185 - Array'd as thou art. What so beautiful As that gray robe which clings about thee close, Like moss to stones adhering, leaves to trees, Yet lets thy bosom rise and fall in turn, As, touch'd by zephyrs, fall and rise the boughs Of graceful platan by the river-side?
Page 190 - twas when all bees should sleep, And all did sleep but hers. She was sent forth To bring that light which never wintry blast Blows out, nor rain nor snow extinguishes, The light that shines from loving eyes upon Eyes that love back, till they can see no more. Rhaicos was sitting at his father's hearth : Between them stood the table, not o'erspread With fruits which autumn now profusely bore, Nor...
Page 349 - Whereto Falinus, smiling on him, said, ' If I be not deceived, Young Gentleman, you are an Athenian, and I believe, you study Philosophy, and it is pretty that you say ; but you are much abused, if you think your virtue can withstand the King's power.
Page 67 - Leon, admiring his ingenuity and eloquence, asked -him what art he particularly professed? his answer was, that he was acquainted with no art, but that he was a philosopher. Leon, surprised at the novelty of the name, inquired what he meant by the name of philosopher, and in what they differed from other men ? on which Pythagoras replied, " That the life of man seemed to him to resemble those games which were kept with the greatest entertainment of sports, and the general concourse of all Greece....