The Philosophy of the Plays of Shakspere Unfolded
Groombridge and Sons, 1857 - 582 páginas
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able abstract advancement ages already appears applied begin better bring brought cause claims comes common continues course criticism divine doctrine effect Elizabethan English exhibition experience fact field follow forces give ground hand head heart human ignorance illustration inquiry instances invention kind king knowledge learning least leave less light limited living look manner matter means merely method mind moral nature never observation once opinion particular perhaps person philosopher play Poet Poet's political poor popular practical present principle produced question reason require rule says scientific secret sense serve social speak speech stage stands taken tell things thou thought tion tradition true truth understand universal whole writing
Página 246 - Lear. Let it be so, — thy truth, then, be thy dower : For, by the sacred radiance of the sun, The mysteries of Hecate, and the night ; By all the operation of the orbs From whom we do exist, and cease to be ; Here I disclaim all my paternal care, Propinquity and property of blood, And, as a stranger to my heart and me, Hold thee, from this, for ever.
Página 393 - There is a history in all men's lives, Figuring the nature of the times deceased : The which observed, a man may prophesy, With a near aim, of the main chance of things As yet not come to life ; which in their seeds, And weak beginnings lie intreasured. Such things become the hatch and brood of time...
Página 498 - But nature makes that mean : so, over that art Which you say adds to nature, is an art That nature makes. You see, sweet maid, we marry A gentler scion to the wildest stock, And make conceive a bark of baser kind By bud of nobler race : this is an art Which does mend nature, change it rather, but The art itself is nature.
Página 520 - And summer's lease hath all too short a date : Sometime too hot the eye of heaven shines, And often is his gold complexion...
Página 519 - And peace proclaims olives of endless age. Now with the drops of this most balmy time My love looks fresh, and Death to me subscribes, Since, spite of him, I'll live in this poor rhyme, While he insults o'er dull and speechless tribes: And thou in this shalt find thy monument, When tyrants' crests and tombs of brass are spent.
Página 295 - The weight of this sad time we must obey, Speak what we feel, not what we ought to say. The oldest hath borne most : we that are young Shall never see so much, nor live so long.
Página xxv - Sweet Swan of Avon ! what a sight it were To see thee in our waters yet appear, And make those flights upon the banks of Thames, That so did take Eliza and our James ! But stay, I see thee in the hemisphere Advanced, and made a constellation there ! Shine forth, thou Star of Poets, and with rage Or influence chide or cheer the drooping stage, Which, since thy flight from hence, hath mourned like night, And despairs day but for thy volume's light.
Página 322 - How that might change his nature, there 's the question. It is the bright day that brings forth the adder ; And that craves wary- walking. Crown him ? — That ; — And then, I grant, we put a sting in him, That at his will he may do danger with.
Página 312 - Rome, thou hast lost the breed of noble bloods ! When went there by an age, since the great flood, But it was famed with more than with one man...
Página 520 - ... sluttish time. When wasteful war shall statues overturn, And broils root out the work of masonry, Nor Mars his sword nor war's quick fire shall burn The living record of your memory. 'Gainst death and all-oblivious enmity Shall you pace forth ; your praise shall still find room, Even in the eyes of all posterity That wear this world out to the ending doom. So, till the judgment that yourself arise, You live in this, and dwell in lovers
Referencias a este libro
Mark Twain and Shakespeare: A Cultural Legacy
Anthony J. Berret
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