The Gentleman's Magazine, Band 261
The "Gentleman's magazine" section is a digest of selections from the weekly press; the "(Trader's) monthly intelligencer" section consists of news (foreign and domestic), vital statistics, a register of the month's new publications, and a calendar of forthcoming trade fairs.
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appearance asked beautiful became become believe birds body brought called carried cause character close course death doubt early effect England English existence eyes face fact feeling friends give given Grahame hand head heart hope human idea interest Italy kind King known least leave less letter light live London look manner matter means mind Miss nature never night once original passed period person play poets poor present produced reason received regarded remained round scene seemed seen ship side soon speak spirit stand story Street taken tell thing thought told took true turn whole wife writes young
Seite 346 - O Lord, thou knowest how busy I must be this day. If I forget thee, do not thou forget me.
Seite 489 - Invites the young pursuer near, And leads him on from flower to flower A weary chase and wasted hour, Then leaves him, as it soars on high, With panting heart and tearful eye: So beauty lures the full-grown child, With hue as bright, and wing as wild: A chase of idle hopes and fears, Begun in folly, closed in tears.
Seite 150 - The face of the Court was much changed in the change of the King; for King Charles was temperate, chaste, and serious; so that the fools and bawds, mimics and catamites of the former Court grew out of fashion; and the nobility and courtiers, who did not quite abandon their debaucheries, had yet that reverence to the King to retire into corners to practise them...
Seite 275 - Miss Brooke had that kind of beauty which seems to be thrown into relief by poor dress. Her hand and wrist were so finely formed that she could wear sleeves not less bare of style than those in which the Blessed Virgin appeared to Italian painters...
Seite 144 - I still had an hour allowed me to play, and then I would steal into some hole or other to read. My father would have me learn Latin, and I was so apt that I outstripped my brothers who were at school, although my father's chaplain, that was my tutor was a pitiful dull fellow.
Seite 230 - Go to the ant, thou sluggard ; consider her ways, and be wise: which having no guide, overseer, or ruler, provideth her meat in the summer, and gathereth her food in the harvest.
Seite 134 - The dream commenced with a music which now I often heard in dreams — a music of preparation and of awakening suspense; a music like the opening of the Coronation Anthem, and which, like that, gave the feeling of a vast march, of infinite cavalcades filing off, and the tread of innumerable armies.
Seite 470 - And earnests of the great release, which rise From gift to gift, and reach at length the eternal prize. All may save self; — but minds that heavenward tower Aim at a wider power, Gifts on the world to shower. — And this is not at once ; — by fastings gained, And trials well sustained, By pureness, righteous deeds, and toils of love, Abidance in the Truth, and zeal for God above.
Seite 280 - Lydgate has lots of ideas, quite new, about ventilation and diet, that sort of thing," resumed Mr Brooke, after he had handed out Lady Chettam, and had returned to be civil to a group of Middlemarchers. "Hang it, do you think that is quite sound? - upsetting the old treatment, which has made Englishmen what they are?