The Works of the English Poets: With Prefaces, Biographical and Critical, Volume 24

Sampul Depan
Samuel Johnson
C. Bathurst, 1779
0 Resensi
Ulasan tidak diverifikasi, tetapi Google akan memeriksa dan menghapus konten palsu jika konten tersebut teridentifikasi

Apa yang dikatakan orang - Tulis resensi

Kami tak menemukan resensi di tempat biasanya.

Halaman terpilih

Edisi yang lain - Lihat semua

Istilah dan frasa umum

Bagian yang populer

Halaman 108 - Does not the river from the mountain flow, And bring down riches to the vale below? See how the torrent rolls the golden sand From the high ridges to the flatter land. The lofty lines abound with endless store Of mineral treasure, and metallic ore; With precious veins of silver, copper, tin, Without how barren, yet how rich within!
Halaman 90 - See, how some noble river's swelling tide, Augmented by the mountains' melting snows, Breaks from its banks, and o'er the region flows ! Hence fruitful crops and flowery wealth ensue, And to the swain such mighty gains accrue, He ne'er reproaches Heaven for want of dew. See, and revere, th...
Halaman 224 - Thee her Author, and ador'd Thy throne ; Able to know, admire, enjoy her GOD, She did her high felicity applaud. Since Thou didst all the spacious worlds display, Homage to Thee let all obedient pay.
Halaman 112 - tis not, mortal man, a transient life, like thine> Others, to whom the whole mechanic tribe With an harmonious sympathy subscribe, Nature with empire universal crown, And this high queen the world's creator own. If you, what builder rear'd the world demand, They say 'twas done by nature's powerful hand. If whence its order and its beauty rose, Nature, they say, did so the frame dispose.
Halaman 69 - His course diurnal and his annual run; How in his glorious race he moves along, -Gay as a bridegroom, as a giant strong, How his unvary'd labour he repeats, Returns at morning, and at eve retreats; And by the distribution of his light, Now gives to man the day, and now the night: Night, when the drowsy swain and...
Halaman 145 - Wild and unpeopled, or by man or beast. Who will our orb's unequal face explain, Which Epicurus made all smooth and plain ? How did thy rocks, O earth! thy hills, arise? How did thy giant sons invade the skies ? Lucretius, ' that it happen'd thus,
Halaman 198 - Restrains, or sends his ministers abroad; Swift and obedient to his high command, They stir a finger, or they lift a hand; They tune our voices, or they move our eyes; By these we walk, or from the ground arise ; By these we turn, by these the body bend; Contract a limb at pleasure, or extend.
Halaman 39 - And in their motions still that end regard, Always the fitness of the means respect, These as conducive choose, and those reject Must by a judgment foreign and unknown Be guided to their end, or by their own ; For to...
Halaman 33 - Is it the transgression of any human law? Tell me what obligation he is under to obey any human law, if no divine law enforces such obedience?
Halaman 55 - Transfix the clouds, and tower amidst the skies ; The snowy fleeces, which their heads involve, Still stay in part, and still in part dissolve; Torrents and loud impetuous cataracts...

Informasi bibliografi