Indiana University Studies

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The University, 1913 - 40 Seiten
 

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Seite 15 - with the mean and vulgar works of Man: But with high objects, with enduring things. With life and nature; purifying thus The elements of feeling and of thought, And sanctifying by such discipline, Both pain and fear—until we recognize A grandeur In the beatings of the heart. Nor was
Seite 34 - 1 was often unable to think of external things as having external existence, and I communed with all that I saw as something not apart from, but inherent in, my own immaterial nature. Many times while going to school have I grasped at a wall or a tree to recall myself from this abyss of idealism to the reality.
Seite 15 - lonesome; among woods At noon; and 'mid the calm of summer nights. When, by the margin of the trembling lake. Beneath the gloomy hills homeward I went In solitude, such intercourse was mine: Mine was it in the fields both day and night. And by the waters, all the summer long.
Seite 5 - incidents and situations from common life' in a 'selection of language really used by men, and, at the same time, to throw over them a certain coloring of imagination, whereby ordinary things should be presented to the mind in an unusual aspect.
Seite 31 - is contemplated till, by a species of reaction, the tranquillity gradually disappears. and an emotion kindred to that which was before the subject of contemplation is gradually produced, and does itself actually exist in the mind.
Seite 274 - SECTION 23. The General Assembly shall not grant to any citizen or class of citizens privileges or immunities which, upon the same terms, shall not equally belong to all citizens. ARTICLE
Seite 28 - what, I believe, was observed to you by Coleridge, that every great and original writer, in proportion as he is great or original, must himself create the taste by which he is to be relished; he must teach the art by which he is to be seen.
Seite 5 - what species of courtesy these attempts can be permitted to assume that title. * * * It will perhaps appear to them, that wishing to avoid the prevalent fault of the day, the author has sometimes descended too low, and that many of his expressions are too familiar, and not of sufficient dignity.
Seite 17 - fair river; thou my dearest Friend, My dear, dear Friend; and in thy voice I catch The language of my former heart, and rend My former pleasures in the shooting lights Of thy wild
Seite 16 - I see These hedge-rows, hardly hedge-rows, little lines Of sportive wood run wild: these pastoral farms. Green to the very door; and wreaths of smoke Sent up, in silence, from among the trees

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