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according affected already appearance beautiful become believe Byron cause character child Christianity Claire close conduct course criticism death desire devoted doctrines early English Eton expressed fact faith father feel felt Field follow friends further genius gentle habit hand Harriet heart Hogg hope Horsham human ideal importance intellectual interest Italy Julian least Leigh Hunt less letter literary living London looked Maddalo Marlow marriage Mary meaning MICHIGAN mind moral mysterious nature never object once opinions Oxford passage perhaps period Pisa poem poet poetry political possible present published Quarterly Review Queen Mab question reason reference reforms regarded remark respect says seemed seen Shelley Shelley's social society spirit strange thought tion true views wanderings whole wild writings written wrote young youthful
Seite 149 - The seed ye sow, another reaps; The wealth ye find, another keeps; The robes ye weave, another wears; The arms ye forge, another bears.
Seite 260 - I shall say what I think, — had Shelley lived he would have finally ranged himself with the Christians ; his very instinct for helping the weaker side (if numbers make strength), his very " hate of hate," which at first mistranslated itself into delirious Queen Mab notes and the like, would have got clearer-sighted by exercise.
Seite 229 - I do remember well the hour which burst My spirit's sleep ; a fresh May-dawn it was, When I walked forth upon the glittering grass, And wept, I knew not why; until there rose From the near school-room, voices, that, alas ! Were but one echo from a world of woes — The harsh and grating strife of tyrants and of foes.
Seite 131 - I know not the internal constitution of other men, nor even thine, whom I now address. I see that in some external attributes they resemble me, but when, misled by that appearance, I have thought to appeal to something in common, and unburthen my inmost soul to them, I have found my language misunderstood, like one in a distant and savage land.
Seite 259 - And they went out to see what had come to pass ; and they came to Jesus, and found the man, from whom the devils were gone out, sitting, clothed and in his right mind, at the feet of Jesus : and they were afraid.
Seite 187 - I feel too little certainty of the future, and too little satisfaction with regard to the past to undertake any subject seriously and deeply. I stand, as it were, upon a precipice, which I have ascended with great, and cannot descend without greater peril, and I am content if the heaven above me is calm for the passing moment.
Seite 111 - ... has furnished an inevitable occasion for much doubtful casuistry. The dead, as those pre-eminently unable to defend themselves, enjoy a natural privilege of indulgence amongst the generous and considerate; but not to the extent which this sweeping maxim would proclaim; since, on this principle, in cases innumerable, tenderness to the dead would become the ground of cruel injustice to the living: nay, the maxim would continually counterwork itself; for too inexorable a forbearance with regard...