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affectionate already answer appears become begin believe Brother called character comfort considerable continue dear doubt Edinburgh engaged expect Father fear feel give hand happy head hear heart hope hour interest Irving Jack John Johnstone keep kind late least leave less letter live London look Mainhill matter means mind Miss WELSH Mitchell months morning Mother nature never night once pass perhaps person pleasure poor present printed reason received respect rest seems sent short soon soul speak spirit STREET suppose sure talk tell thank things THOMAS CARLYLE thought tion translation true truth turn week whole winter wish worth write written wrote
Seite 41 - OH for a lodge in some vast wilderness, Some boundless contiguity of shade, Where rumour of oppression and deceit, Of unsuccessful or successful war, Might never reach me more.
Seite 220 - Honour and shame from no condition rise ; Act well your part, there all the honour lies.
Seite 66 - Gratiano speaks an infinite deal of nothing, more than any man in all Venice. His reasons are as two grains of wheat hid in two bushels of chaff : you shall seek all day ere you find them, and when you have them, they are not worth the search.
Seite 263 - ... part of England: but he does hinder that it become, on tyrannous unfair terms, a part of it; commands still, as with a god's voice, from his old Valhalla and Temple of the Brave, that there be a just real union as of brother and brother, not a false and merely semblant one as of slave and master. If the union with England be in fact one of Scotland's chief blessings, we thank Wallace withal that it was not the chief curse. Scotland is not Ireland: no, because brave men rose there, and said, 'Behold,...
Seite 227 - French author, d'Alembert (one of the few persons who deserve the honourable epithet of honest man), whom I was lately reading, remarks that one who devoted his life to learning ought to carry for his motto, ' Liberty, Truth, Poverty,' for he that fears the latter can never have the former.
Seite 26 - JUSTUM et tenacem propositi virum Non civium ardor prava jubentium, Non vultus instantis tyranni Mente quatit solida, neque Auster, Dux inquieti turbidus Adriae, 5 Nee fulminantis magna manus Jovis : Si fractus illabatur orbis, * Impavidum ferient ruinae.
Seite 180 - To be no more. Sad cure! for who would lose, Though full of pain, this intellectual being, Those thoughts that wander through eternity, To perish rather, swallowed up and lost In the wide womb of uncreated Night, Devoid of sense and motion?
Seite 25 - Justum et tenacem propositi virum, Non civium ardor prava jubentium, Non vultus instantis tyranni Mente quatit solida . . . Si fractus illabatur orbis Impavidum ferient r1linse.
Seite 303 - I know you •will read it with attention and pleasure. It contains nothing that I know of but truth of fact and sentiment ; and I have always found that the honest truth of one mind had a certain attraction in it for every other mind that loved truth honestly. Various quacks, for instance, have exclaimed against the immorality of Meister ; and the person whom it delighted above all others of my acquaintance was Mrs. Strachey, exactly the most religious, pure, and true-minded person among the whole...
Seite 160 - Shakspeare, that, take him for all in all, we shall not look upon his like again.