Aberdeen University Studies, Ausgabe 43

University of Aberdeen, 1910
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Seite 385 - And so my passion hath not swerved To works of weakness, but I find An image comforting the mind, And in my grief a strength reserved. Likewise the imaginative woe, That loved to handle spiritual strife, Diffused the shock thro' all my life, But in the present broke the blow.
Seite 267 - Like one, that on a lonesome road Doth walk in fear and dread, And having once turned round walks on, And turns no more his head ; Because he knows, a frightful fiend Doth close behind him tread.
Seite 267 - Alas! what boots it with uncessant care To tend the homely, slighted shepherd's trade, And strictly meditate the thankless Muse? Were it not better done, as others use, To sport with Amaryllis in the shade, Or with the tangles of Neaera's hair?
Seite 404 - Scotland, and may truly vaunt it : here I sit and govern it with my pen : I write and it is done; and by a Clerk of the Council I govern Scotland now, — which others could not do by the sword.
Seite 278 - ... there is something in it of divinity more than the ear discovers : it is an hieroglyphical and shadowed lesson of the whole world, and creatures of God; such a melody to the ear, as the whole world, well understood, would afford the understanding. In brief, it is a sensible fit of that harmony, which intellectually sounds in the ears of God.
Seite 173 - Sicut aquae tremulum labris ubi lumen aenis Sole repercussum aut radiantis imagine Lunae Omnia pervolitat late loca, iamque sub auras Erigitur summique ferit laquearia tecti.
Seite 405 - A custome lothsome to the eye, hatefull to the Nose, harmefull to the braine, dangerous to the Lungs, and in the blacke stinking fume thereof, neerest resembling the horrible Stigian smoke of the pit that is bottomlesse.
Seite 108 - There lies a man, who, in his life never .feared the face of man ; who hath been often threatened with dag and dagger, but hath ended his days in peace and honour.
Seite 443 - In a villa overhanging the towers of Florence, on the steep slope of that lofty hill crowned by the mother city, the ancient Fiesole, in gardens which Tully might have envied, with Ficino, Landino, and Politian at his side, he delighted his hours of leisure with the beautiful visions of Platonic philosophy, for which the summer stillness of an Italian sky appears the most congenial accompaniment.
Seite 264 - Deign on the passing world to turn thine eyes, And pause awhile from letters, to be wise; There mark what ills the scholar's life assail, Toil, envy, want, the patron, and the jail.

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