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amongst ancient appear bear beauty beginning better betwixt born Cæsar called cause character death excellent eyes face father fear fortune give given gods Greek ground hand happy head hear heaven honour Horace imitated Italy judge Juvenal kind king Latin learned least leave less lines living look lord manner master mean mind Muse nature never night noble Note numbers observed once opinion Pastoral perhaps Persius persons plain play pleasure poem poet poetry poor praise present reason rest rich rise Roman Rome rule satire seems sense sing song sort soul tell thee thing thou thought translated true turn verse vices Virgil virtue whole wife wish write written young
Page 26 - Then said he unto me, Fear not, Daniel: for from the first day that thou didst set thine heart to understand and to chasten thyself before thy God, thy words were heard, and I am come for thy words.
Page 27 - Then said he, Knowest thou wherefore I come unto thee? and now will I return to fight with the prince of Persia: and when I am gone forth, lo, the prince of Grecia shall come. 21 But I will shew thee that which is noted in the scripture of truth: and there is none that holdeth with me in these things, but Michael your prince.
Page 26 - And I Daniel alone saw the vision: for the men that were with me saw not the vision; but a great quaking fell upon them, so that they fled to hide themselves.
Page 26 - His body also was like the beryl, and his face as the appearance of lightning, and his eyes as lamps of fire, and his arms and his feet like in colour to polished brass, and the voice of his words like the voice of a multitude.
Page 399 - He sung the secret seeds of Nature's frame; How seas, and earth, and air, and active flame, Fell through the mighty void, and, in their fall, Were blindly gather'd in this goodly ball.
Page 102 - Quidquid agunt homines, votum, timor, ira, voluptas, gaudia, discursus, nostri est farrago libelli.
Page 95 - ... railed, I might have suffered for it justly ; but I managed my own work more happily, perhaps more dexterously. I avoided the mention of great crimes, and applied myself to the representing of blindsides, and little extravagancies ; to which, the wittier a man is, he is generally the more obnoxious.
Page 17 - The English have only to boast of Spenser and Milton, who neither of them wanted either genius or learning to have been perfect poets; and yet both of them are liable to many censures.
Page 386 - The last great age, foretold by sacred rhymes, Renews its finished course : Saturnian times Roll round again ; and mighty years, begun From their first orb, in radiant circles run. The base degenerate iron offspring ends : A golden progeny from heaven descends.