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allies ambassador animals Anne Boleyn appears Aristotle army Atossa authority Bach belligerent British Catholic cause century Chapuys character chief Chinese Church Comte d'Artois conductor Congo court Cromwell Ctesias death declared depositions doubt Dunciad Dutch Elphinstone Emperor England English Essay fact favour feeling force foreign France French Geffcken give Government Grant honour House of Commons House of Lords important India interest Ireland Irish John king Klaus Groth land less letters lightning lived Lord Derby Lord Malmesbury Lord Palmerston Maratha massacre Maurice ment Merivale minister Miss Hickson Napoleon nation native nature neutral never opinion Paris Parliament party passage passed peace perhaps Peshwa poem poetry political Pope Pope's present Prince probably Protestants queen question Quickborn recognised regard remarkable rendered says seems Stanley Talleyrand thought tion treaty Vitrolles whole Witt writing
Seite 306 - He will watch from dawn to gloom The lake-reflected sun illume The yellow bees in the ivy-bloom, Nor heed nor see what things they be : But from these create he can Forms more real than living man, Nurslings of immortality.
Seite 312 - What gentle ghost, besprent with April dew, Hails me so solemnly to yonder yew, And beckoning woos me, from the fatal tree To pluck a garland for herself, or me?
Seite 402 - These wretched colonies will all be independent too in a few years, and are a millstone round our necks.
Seite 341 - Early at business, and at hazard late; Mad at a fox-chase, wise at a debate; Drunk at a borough, civil at a ball; Friendly at Hackney, faithless at Whitehall.
Seite 215 - Competition is put forth as the law of the universe. That is a lie. The time is come for us to declare that it is a lie by word and deed. I see no way but associating for work instead of for strikes.
Seite 339 - tis the fall degrades her to a whore; Let greatness own her, and she's mean no more: Her birth, her beauty, crowds and courts confess, Chaste matrons praise her, and grave bishops bless; In golden chains the willing world she draws, And hers the gospel is, and hers the laws; Mounts the tribunal, lifts her scarlet head, And sees pale Virtue carted in her stead.
Seite 257 - The penalty never travels on with the vessel further than to the end of the return voyage ; 2 and if she is taken in any part of that voyage, she is taken in delicto.
Seite 298 - I went through all the best critics*; almost all the English, French, and Latin poets, of any name : the minor poets, Homer, and some of the greater Greek poets, in the original; and Tasso and Ariosto in translations...