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allow answered appearance asked Atticus authority beautiful believe better brought called Campbell certainly character charmed consequence continued course created door doubt dream effect fact fear feel follow force garden gave give given hand happiness hear heard heart Heaven hope hour imagination interest interference king Lawrence laws least less lived look Lord matter McSweeny mean mere mind miracle Murdoch nature never Newton night object observed occasion Offley once particular passed perhaps person philosopher pleasure present Providence question reason replied resolved rest retirement returned second causes seemed seen sent Sir John sort story suppose sure tell thing thought thousand tion told Tremaine true turn whole wish wonder
Page 31 - I thought that all things had been savage here ; And therefore put I on the countenance Of stern commandment. But whate'er you are That in this desert inaccessible, Under the shade of melancholy boughs, Lose and neglect the creeping hours of time ; If ever you have look'd on better days, If ever been where bells have knoll'd to church.
Page 324 - They are carried up to the heaven, and down again to the deep : their soul melteth away because of the trouble.
Page 110 - So proud, so grand; of that stupendous air, Soft and agreeable come never there. Greatness with Timon dwells in such a draught As brings all Brobdignag before your thought. To compass this, his building is a town, His pond an ocean, his parterre a down...
Page 306 - It is true that a little philosophy inclineth man's mind to atheism; but depth in philosophy bringeth men's minds about to religion ; for while the mind of man looketh upon second causes scattered, it may sometimes rest in them, and go no farther; but when it beholdeth the chain of them confederate and linked together, it must needs fly to Providence and Deity.
Page 110 - We find our tenets just the same at last. Both fairly owning Riches, in effect, No grace of Heaven or token of th' elect; Given to the fool, the mad, the vain, the evil, To Ward, to Waters, Chartres, and the devil.
Page 238 - I know my course. The spirit that I have seen May be the devil : and the devil hath power To assume a pleasing shape; yea, and perhaps Out of my weakness and my melancholy, — As he is very potent with such spirits, — Abuses me to damn me: I'll have grounds More relative than this: — the play's the thing Wherein I'll catch the conscience of the king.
Page 47 - I have done, I can hardly persuade myself that all that frivolous hurry and bustle and pleasure of the world had any reality ; but I look upon all that has passed as one of those romantic dreams which opium commonly occasions ; and I do by no means desire to repeat the nauseous dose, for the sake of the fugitive dream.
Page 46 - I have seen,' says this man of the world, " the silly rounds of business and pleasure, and have done with them all. I have enjoyed all the pleasures of the world, and consequently know their futility, and do not regret their loss. I appraise them at their real value, which is in truth very low; whereas those who have not experienced always over-rate them.
Page 11 - ... tangled wood we fill them with what shapes we please, with ravenous beasts, with caverns vast, and drear enchantments, so in our ignorance of the world about us, we make gods or devils of the first object we see, and set no bounds to the wilful suggestions of our hopes and fears.