The Works of the English Poets: With Prefaces, Biographical and Critical, Volume 1
C. Bathurst, 1779
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alas appear bear beauty blood body bold bright bring brought dead death defire divine doft doth earth eyes face faid fair fall fame fate fear feveral fhall fhould fight fince fire flame fome foul ftill fuch fure gentle give gold grief grow hand happy hath head hear heart heaven himſelf honour hopes itſelf keep kind king land laſt lefs light live look lovers mighty mind move Mufe muſt Nature ne'er never night noble once pain peace Philetus poets prove rage rich round ſhall ſhe tears tell thee theſe thine things thofe thoſe thou thought Till true twas vain Whilft whofe whole wife wonder wound write
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Halaman 74 - Thus would I double my life's fading space; For he that runs it well twice runs his race. And in this true delight. These unbought sports, this happy state. I would not fear, nor wish, my fate; But boldly say each night, "To-morrow let my sun his beams display, Or in clouds hide them, — I have lived to-day.
Halaman 115 - Ye fields of Cambridge, our dear Cambridge, say, Have ye not seen us walking every day? Was there a tree about which did not know The love betwixt us two? Henceforth, ye gentle trees, for ever fade ; Or your sad branches thicker join, And into darksome shades combine, Dark as the grave wherein my friend is laid...
Halaman 97 - As in the ark, join'd without force or strife, All creatures dwelt ; all creatures that had life. Or as the primitive forms of all (If we compare great things with small) Which without discord or confusion lie, In that strange mirror of the Deity.
Halaman 73 - Rumour can ope the grave; Acquaintance I would have ; but when 't depends Not on the number, but the choice of friends. Books should, not business, entertain the light, And sleep, as undisturbed as death, the night.
Halaman 19 - Hebron, because it is the custom of heroic poets (as we see by the examples of Homer and Virgil, whom we should do ill to forsake to imitate others) never to come to the full end of their story ; but...
Halaman 136 - THE thirsty earth soaks up the rain, And drinks and gapes for drink again; The plants suck in the earth, and are With constant drinking fresh and fair; The sea itself (which one would think Should have but little need of drink) Drinks ten thousand rivers up, So fill'd that they o'erflow the cup.
Halaman 235 - I descend to the grave May I a small house and large garden have; And a few friends, and many books, both true, Both wise, and both delightful too!
Halaman 202 - Must not from others' work a copy take ; No, not from Rubens or Vandyke ; Much less content himself to make it like Th' ideas and the images which lie In his own fancy, or his memory. No, he before his sight must place The natural and living face ; The real object must command Each judgment of his eye, and motion of his hand.
Halaman 22 - But to us who have no need of them, to us who deride their folly and are wearied with their impertinencies, they ought to appear no better arguments for verse than those of their worthy successors, the knights errant.
Halaman 141 - A MIGHTY pain to love it is, And 'tis a pain that pain to miss ; But, of all pains, the greatest pain It is to love, but love in vain.