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ancient appeared autograph Bible bibliographical Bishop booksellers called catalogue century Charles Church cloth collection collectors contains copy critic curious death early edition Edward England English engravings father four French George give given hand Henry illustrated important interesting issued Italy James John Johnson Journal King known late Latin letters Library literary literature London Lord Magazine matter mentioned never notes notice observes original Oxford Paris Poems portraits possession present printed printer published rare readers received reference relating remarkable reprint Review Richard Robert says sermons Shillings Society story Street style Testament Thomas thought translation valuable verse viii vols volume writing written York
Seite 9 - By what means," said the prince, "are the Europeans thus powerful; or why, since they can so easily visit Asia and Africa for trade or conquest, cannot the Asiatics and Africans invade their coasts, plant colonies in their ports, and give laws to their natural princes? The same wind that carries them back would bring us thither.
Seite 155 - Two loves I have of comfort and despair, Which like two spirits do suggest me still; The better angel is a man right fair, The worser spirit a woman, colour'd ill. To win me soon to hell, my female evil Tempteth my better angel from my side, And would corrupt my saint to be a devil, Wooing his purity with her foul pride.
Seite 54 - Walter Scott has no business to write novels, especially good ones. It is not fair. He has fame and profit enough as a poet, and should not be taking the bread out of the mouths of other people. I do not like him, and do not mean to like " Waverley " if I can help it, but fear I must.
Seite 150 - If a man spends lavishly on his library, you call him mad— a bibliomaniac. But you never call any one a horsemaniac, though men ruin themselves every day by their horses, and you do not hear of people ruining themselves by their books.
Seite 8 - Rasselas; insomuch, that I have heard Johnson say, that if they had not been published so closely one after the other that there was not time for imitation, it would have been in vain to deny that the scheme of that which came latest was taken from the other.
Seite 159 - And it seemed to a fanciful view, To weep for the buds it had left with regret, On the flourishing bush where it grew I hastily seized it, unfit as it was For a nosegay, so dripping and drowned, And swinging it rudely, too rudely, alas ! I snapped it, it fell to the ground. And such...
Seite 155 - That tongue that tells the story of thy days, Making lascivious comments on thy sport, Cannot dispraise but in a kind of praise; Naming thy name blesses an ill report.
Seite 130 - Observe him nearly, lest he climb To wound the bards of ancient time, Or down the vale of fancy go To tear some modern wretch below. On every corner fix thine eye, Or ten to one he slips thee by.
Seite 155 - To the true ennobled Lady, and his most bountifull Mistris, Mistris Anne Fitton, Mayde of Honour to the most sacred Mayde, Royall Queene Elizabeth.
Seite 115 - Assyrian plains, the out-comings and in-goings of the patriarchs — Abraham and Ishmael, Isaac in the fields at eventide, Rebekah at the well, Jacob's guile, Esau's face reddened by desert sunheat, Joseph's splendid funeral procession — all these things I find within the boards of my Old Testament. What a silence in those old books as of a half-peopled world — what bleating of flocks, what green pastoral rest, what indubitable human existence! Across brawling centuries of blood and war, I hear...