Autres éditions - Tout afficher
accent Achilles action Æneas Agamemnon agreeable anger appears beauty beginning breath called character common confidered confonants divine earth effect epic equal evil fall fame father fays fenfe fentence fhall fhort fhould finger finging firft firſt flow fome foul four fuch fyllables give given graces Greek hand hath hear heart heaven hero himſelf Homer human iambick Iliad Italy Jupiter kind king language Latin light live Lord manner mark means meaſure ment Milton mind moſt motion mufick muſt nature obferved occafions oratory original paffions perfon perhaps plain poem poet poetry practice prayer proem proper properly pure quantity quick reader rules ſhort ſpeaking thee theſe things third thofe thoſe thou thought tion tones Trojan true turn uſe verfe Virgil voice vowels whole wind writing
Page 343 - MAN, that is born of a woman, hath but a short time to live, and is full of misery. He cometh up, and is cut down like a flower; he fleeth as it were a shadow, and never continueth in one stay.
Page 284 - O'er many a frozen, many a fiery Alp, Rocks, caves, lakes, fens, bogs, dens, and shades of death, A universe of death...
Page 267 - This is dispensed ; and what surmounts the reach Of human sense, I shall delineate so, By likening spiritual to corporal forms, As may express them best ; though what if earth Be but the shadow of heaven, and things therein Each to other like, more than on earth is thought...
Page 347 - And Philip said, If thou believest with all thine heart, thou mayest. And he answered and said, I believe that Jesus Christ is the Son of God. And he commanded the chariot to stand still: and they went down both into the water, both Philip and the eunuch; and he baptized him.
Page 300 - Henceforth I learn, that to obey is best, And love with fear the only God, to walk As in His presence, ever to observe His providence, and on Him sole depend, Merciful over all His works, with good Still overcoming evil, and by small Accomplishing great things, by things...
Page 221 - ... the fearful than the brave, For lust of fame I should not vainly dare In fighting fields, nor urge thy soul to war. But since, alas ! ignoble age must come, Disease, and death's inexorable doom, The life, which others pay, let us bestow, And give to fame what we to nature owe ; Brave though we fall, and honour'd if we live, Or let us glory gain, or glory give!
Page 107 - Much matter uttered she of weight, in place whereas she sat: And proved plain there was no beast, nor creature bearing life, Could well be known to live in love without discord and strife: Then kissed she her little babe and sware by God above, The falling out of faithful friends renewing is of love.
Page 170 - Then are they glad, because they are at rest : and so he bringeth them unto the haven where they would be.
Tous les résultats Google Recherche de Livres »