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appeared Arts beautiful become believe BENEDICT body Bristol called cause Chatterton Christ christian Coleridge Coleridge's consequences considered conversation Cottle course dark Davy dear death effects England existence expressed faith Father fear feelings give given hand heard heart heaven Henderson hope human idea Italy John kind knew language learned least less letter light lines lived look means mind moral morning nature never night NOTE notice object once opium passed perhaps person pleasure poem poor possessed present principles produced question reader reason received referred reflection remark replied respect Rowley seen sense Socinianism soon soul spirit talents thing thou thought tion told true truth whole wish write written young
Página 256 - And when he had opened the fifth seal, I saw under the altar the souls of them that were slain for the word of God, and for the testimony which they held: And they cried with a loud voice, saying, How long, O Lord, holy and true, dost thou not judge and avenge our blood on them that dwell on the earth?
Página 231 - O Lady ! we receive but what we give, And in our life alone does Nature live; Ours is her wedding-garment, ours her shroud ! And would we aught behold, of higher worth, Than that inanimate cold world allowed To the poor loveless ever-anxious crowd, Ah! from the soul itself must issue forth A light, a glory, a fair luminous cloud Enveloping the Earth — And from the soul itself must there be sent A sweet and potent voice, of its own birth, Of all sweet sounds the life and element...
Página 232 - All this long eve, so balmy and serene, Have I been gazing on the western sky, And its peculiar tint of yellow green : And still I gaze — and with how blank an eye ! And those thin clouds above, in flakes and bars, That give away their motion to the stars...
Página 219 - Things base and vile, holding no quantity, Love can transpose to form and dignity. Love looks not with the eyes, but with the mind, And therefore is wing'd Cupid painted blind.
Página 296 - In the briar'd dell below; Hark ! the death-owl loud doth sing To the nightmares as they go. My love is dead, Gone to his death-bed, All under the willow- tree.
Página 233 - A grief without a pang, void, dark, and drear, A stifled, drowsy, unimpassioned grief, Which finds no natural outlet, no relief, In word, or sigh, or tear— 0 Lady!
Página 158 - ... Dr. Fox, in his establishment; for my case is a species of madness, only that it is a derangement, an utter impotence of the volition, and not of the intellectual faculties. You bid me rouse myself: go bid a man paralytic in both arms, to rub them briskly together, and that will cure him. ' Alas!' he would reply, ' that I cannot move my arms, is my complaint and my misery.
Página 194 - ... industry, a great blessing ; and a great blessing it is, to have kind, faithful, and loving friends and relatives ; but that the greatest of all blessings, as it is the most ennobling of all privileges, is to be indeed a Christian.
Página 232 - What, and wherein it doth exist, This light, this glory, this fair luminous mist, This beautiful and beauty-making power.