A Second Gallery of Literary Portraits
J. Hogg, 1852 - 330 páginas
John Milton -- Lord Byron -- George Crabbe -- John Foster, second sitting -- Thomas Hood -- Thomas Macaulay, second sitting -- Dr. George Croly -- Sir Edward Bulwer Lytton -- Ralph Waldo Emerson, second sitting -- George Dawson -- Alfred Tennyson -- Professor Nichol -- Mrs. Hemans -- Mrs. Elizabeth Barrett Browning -- Mrs. Shelley -- William Cobbett -- James Montgomery -- Sidney Smith -- William Anderson, Glasgow -- Leigh Hunt -- Thomas Moore -- Isaac Taylor -- Henry Wadsworth Longfellow -- Philip James Bailey -- John Sterling -- Thomas De Quincey, second sitting -- William Wordsworth, second sitting -- John Bunyan.
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admiration amid appear beautiful become believe better Byron called character Christianity clear close coming criticism dark death deep divine dream earth effect eloquent entirely equal express face fact fancy feeling fire genius give hand head heart heaven higher hope human imagination interest language least less light living look lost manner mean Milton mind moral mountains nature never night object once original pass passion perhaps poems poet poetical poetry popular present produced profound progress question rising round seems sense shadow sometimes song soul sound speak spirit spring stand stars strong style sublime sure sweet tears thing thought tion true truth turn universe verse vision voice whole writings written
Página 13 - Typhon huge ending in snaky twine : Our Babe, to show His Godhead true, Can in His swaddling bands control the damned crew.
Página 263 - Down the dark future, through long generations, The echoing sounds grow fainter, and then cease ; And like a bell, with solemn, sweet vibrations, I hear once more the voice of Christ say " Peace !" Peace ! and no longer from its brazen portals The blast of War's great organ shakes the skies ! But beautiful as songs of the immortals, The holy melodies of love arise.
Página 34 - And thus I saw the horses in the vision, and them that sat on them, having breastplates of fire, and of jacinth, and brimstone: and the heads of the horses were as the heads of lions : and out of their mouths issued fire and smoke and brimstone.
Página 155 - Of all the western stars, until I die. It may be that the gulfs will wash us down: It may be we shall touch the Happy Isles, And see the great Achilles, whom we knew. Tho' much is taken, much abides; and tho...
Página 157 - And one : * He had not wholly quench'd his power; A little grain of conscience made him sour.' At last I heard a voice upon the slope Cry to the summit, ' Is there any hope ? ' To which an answer peal'd from that high land, But in a tongue no man could understand ; And on the glimmering limit far withdrawn God made Himself an awful rose of dawn.
Página 13 - The oracles are dumb, No voice or hideous hum Runs through the arched roof in words deceiving. Apollo from his shrine Can no more divine, With hollow shriek the steep of Delphos leaving. No nightly trance, or breathed spell, Inspires the pale-eyed priest from the prophetic cell.
Página 30 - Never, lago. Like to the Pontic sea, Whose icy current and compulsive course Ne'er feels retiring ebb, but keeps due on To the Propontic and the Hellespont ; Even so my bloody thoughts, with violent pace, Shall ne'er look back, ne'er ebb to humble love, Till that a capable and wide revenge Swallow them up. Now, by yond marble heaven, In the due reverence of a sacred vow [Kneels.
Página 66 - Thy habitation from eternity! 0 dread and silent Mount! I gazed upon thee, Till thou, still present to the bodily sense, Didst vanish from my thought : entranced in prayer 1 worshipped the Invisible alone. Yet, like some sweet beguiling melody, So sweet, we know not we are listening to it...
Página 152 - Ancient founts of inspiration well thro' all my fancy yet. Howsoever these things be, a long farewell to Locksley Hall! Now for me the woods may wither, now for me the roof-tree fall. Comes a vapor from the margin, blackening over heath and holt, Cramming all the blast before it, in its breast a thunderbolt. Let it fall on Locksley Hall, with rain or hail, or fire or snow; For the mighty wind arises, roaring seaward, and I go.