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Letters and journals of lord Byron: with notices of his life, by T. Moore ...
George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.)
Visualizzazione completa - 1831
Letters and Journals of Lord Byron with Notices of his Life
Visualizzazione completa - 1833
acquaintance answer appear Argostoli arrived believe Bologna by-the-way Canto Cephalonia character Childe Harold Count Gamba Countess Countess Guiccioli Don Juan enclosed England English father favour feel friends Galignani genius Genoa gentleman give Greece Greek Guiccioli hear heard heart Hobhouse honour hope Hoppner horses Italian Italy kind Kinnaird Lady late least less letter literary living look Lord Byron Madame Madame de Stael Manfred Marino Faliero Mavrocordato mean mind Missolonghi Moore MURRAY nature never night noble obliged opinion party passage passion perhaps person Pisa poem poet poetry Pope Pray present published Ravenna received recollect Rome seems seen sent Shelley speak spirit stanzas suppose sure tell thing thou thought thousand tion told tragedy translation Venetian Venice verse vols whole wish word write written wrote
Pagina 388 - OH, talk not to me of a name great in story ; The days of our youth are the days of our glory ; And the myrtle and ivy of sweet two-and-twenty Are worth all your laurels, though ever so plenty.
Pagina 28 - Mountains and seas divide us, but I claim No tears, but tenderness to answer mine : Go where I will, to me thou art the same — A loved regret which I would not resign. There yet are two things in my destiny, — A world to roam through, and a home with thee. The first were nothing — had I still the last...
Pagina 125 - He is a person of the most consummate genius, and capable, if he would direct his energies to such an end, of becoming the redeemer of his degraded country. But it is his weakness to be proud : he derives, from a comparison of his own extraordinary mind with the dwarfish intellects that surround him, an intense apprehension of the nothingness of human life. His passions and his powers are incomparably greater than those of other men ; and, instead of the latter having been employed in curbing the...
Pagina 386 - I can assure you that all the fame which ever cheated humanity into higher notions of its own importance would never weigh in my mind against the pure and pious interest which a virtuous being may be pleased to take in my welfare. In this point of view, I would not exchange the prayer of the deceased in my behalf for the united glory of Homer, Caesar, and Napoleon, could such be accumulated upon a living head. Do me at least the justice to suppose, that " * Video meliora proboque,' however the 'deteriora...
Pagina 77 - Themselves in orisons! Thou material God! And representative of the unknown — Who chose thee for his shadow! Thou chief star! Centre of many stars ! which mak'st our earth Endurable, and temperest the hues And hearts of all who walk within thy rays! Sire of the seasons! Monarch of the climes, And those who dwell in them! for near or far, Our inborn spirits have a tint of thee Even as our outward aspects; — thou dost rise, And shine, and set in glory.
Pagina 393 - Cain instead, on purpose to avoid shocking any feelings on the subject, by falling short of, what all uninspired men must fall short in, viz., giving an adequate notion of the effect of the presence of Jehovah. The old Mysteries introduced him liberally enough, and all this is avoided in the new one.
Pagina 19 - ... the feeling with which all around Clarens, and the opposite rocks of Meillerie, is invested, is of a still higher and more comprehensive order than the mere sympathy with individual passion : it is a sense of the existence of love in its most extended and sublime capacity, and of our own participation of its good and of its glory; it is the great principle of the universe which is there more condensed, but not less manifested ; and of which, though knowing ourselves a part, we lose our individuality...
Pagina 491 - The sword, the banner, and the field, Glory and Greece, around me see! The Spartan, borne upon his shield, Was not more free.
Pagina 162 - I've bribed My Grandmother's .Review, — the British! " I sent it in a letter to the editor, Who thanked me duly by return of post — I'm for a handsome article his creditor; Yet if my gentle Muse he please to roast, And break a promise after having made it her, Denying the receipt of what it cost, And smear his page with gall instead of honey, All I can say is — that he had the money.
Pagina 49 - I was half mad during the time of its composition, between metaphysics, mountains, lakes, love unextinguishable, thoughts unutterable, and the nightmare of my own delinquencies. I should, many a good day, have blown my brains out, but for the recollection that it would have given pleasure to my mother-in-law...