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Books Bücher 91 - 100 von 113 in The lily and rose, that neither sow'd nor spun. What neat repast shall feast us,...
" The lily and rose, that neither sow'd nor spun. What neat repast shall feast us, light and choice, Of Attic taste, with wine, whence we may rise To hear the lute well touch'd, or artful voice Warble immortal notes and Tuscan air ? He who of those delights... "
The Poetical Works of John Milton: With the Life of the Author - Seite 217
von John Milton - 1813 - 565 Seiten
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THE POETICAL WORKS OF JOHN MILTON: WITH A Life of the Author

CHARLES DEXTER CLEVELAND - 1873
...taste, with wine, whence we may rise To hear the lute well touched, or artful voice Warble immortal notes and Tuscan air ? He who of those delights can...judge, and spare To interpose them oft, is not unwise. 10 TO CYRIACK SKINNER. CYRIACK, whose grandsire, on the royal bench Of British Themis, with no mean...
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'The use and abuse of the world'. Sermons preached in the church of st ...

World - 1873
...love of God, and such an one will require no sharper caution than Milton's calm and moderate advice, " He, who of those delights can judge, and spare To interpose them oft, is not unwise." Another will ever dread their tyranny ; and the presence of them in his home, even when they are found...
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Poetical Works: Volume 2. Paradise Regain'd; Samson Agonistes; Poems Upon ...

John Milton - 2000 - 392 Seiten
...we may rise 10 To hear the Lute well toucht, or artfull voice Warble immortal Notes and Tuskaa Ayre? He who of those delights can judge, and spare To interpose them oft, is not unwise. XXI Cyriack, whose Grandsire on the Royal Bench Of Brittish Themis, with no mean applause Pronounc't and...
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The Harvard Classics, Band 4

Charles William Eliot - 1909
...taste, with wine, whence we may rise To hear the lute well touched, or artful voice Warble immortal notes and Tuscan air? He who of those delights can...judge, and spare To interpose them oft, is not unwise. TO CYRIACK SKINNER (1656) CYRIACK, whose grandsire on the royal bench Of British Themis, with no mean...
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Variorum Commentary on the Poems of John Milton: The Minor English Poems, Teil 2

A. S. P. Woodhouse, Douglas Bush - 1970
...especially Florence, the capital of Tuscany — like Athens remains for him a cultural ideal. 13-14 He who of those delights can judge, And spare / To interpose them oft, is not unwise. The meaning of spare has been debated. Keightley would understand ' time ' and interpret ''interpose,...
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Milton Re-viewed: Ten Essays

Edward Le Comte - 1991 - 148 Seiten
...or Henry. Worse, we are left to struggle with contradictory interpretations of the last two lines: "He who of those delights can judge, and spare / To interpose them oft, is not unwise." What does "spare to interpose them oft" mean? Does it mean spare time to interpose those delights often,...
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The Columbia Granger's Dictionary of Poetry Quotations

Edith P. Hazen - 1992 - 1132 Seiten
...whence we may rise To hear the Lute well toucht, or artfull voice Warble immortal Notes and Tuskan Ayre? half perhaps will reign; As Man ere long, (1. 9—14) AWP; GTBS; GTBS-P; OBEY; OBS; PoE To the Lady Margaret Ley 122 Daughter to that good Earl,...
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The Wordsworth Book of Sonnets

Linda Marsh, Masson - 1995 - 195 Seiten
...Skinner Cyriack, whose grandsire, on the royal bench Of British Themis, with no mean applause Pronounced, and in his volumes taught, our laws, Which others...wrench; Today deep thoughts resolve with me to drench In mirth, that after no repenting draws; Let Euclid rest, and Archimedes pause, And what the Swede...
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Milton: The life

William Riley Parker, Gordon Campbell - 1996 - 1539 Seiten
...does not deliberately waste all of his days in such pleasant idleness, but, with Cato, believes that He who of those delights can judge, and spare To interpose them oft, is not unwise. He has discovered that there is wisdom in occasional relaxation. In his History of Britain he had declared...
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Virgil: The Aeneid

Philip R. Hardie - 1999 - 399 Seiten
...invitation poem and as a contribution to Puritan debates about the desirability of leisure. The poem ends: "He who of those delights can judge, and spare / To interpose them oft, is not unwise." Modern scholars cannot decide whether "spare to" should be paraphrased as 'refrain from' or as 'spare...
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