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altered Anarchy appears arms Beatrice beauty beginning begun better blood cancelled cave Cenci child clear close cloud copy couplet course deep doubt draft earth England established text false favour feel finally finished flowers foot fragment given gives Greek hand head heart Heaven Hope intention Italy light living look Mary cum Shelley meant mind Murder never night Note Book Ocean once opening originally page II palaces passage passed pencil poem poet poetry printed probably published reading rejected rest says seems sense Shelley manuscript Shelley's shows spirit stands stanza struck substituted sweet thee thine thing third line thou Thou art thought thro tion trochaic turned tyrants VARIATIONS verse whole wind Wise word write written wrote
Page 46 - Rise like Lions after slumber In unvanquishable number, Shake your chains to earth like dew Which in sleep had fallen on you Ye are many - they are few.
Page 102 - What a picture does this line suggest of the mind as a wilderness of intricate paths, wide as the universe, which is here made its symbol; a world within a world which he who seeks some knowledge with respect to what he ought to do searches throughout, as he would search the external universe for some valued thing which was hidden from him upon its surface.
Page 22 - All were fat; and well they might Be in admirable plight, For one by one, and two by two, He tossed them human hearts to chew Which from his wide cloak he drew.
Page 159 - GOOD night? ah! no; the hour is ill Which severs those it should unite ; Let us remain together still, Then it will be good night. How can I call the lone night good, Though thy sweet wishes wing its flight ? Be it not said, thought, understood, Then it will be good night.
Page 47 - Tis to be a slave in soul And to hold no strong control Over your own wills, but be All that others make of ye.
Page 79 - I had rather be a kitten, and cry mew Than one of these same metre ballad-mongers...
Page 112 - He hath put down the mighty from their seat : and hath exalted the humble and meek.
Page 94 - It has no necessary connection with any one virtue. The most atrocious villain may be rigidly devout, and, without any shock to established faith, confess himself to be so. Religion pervades intensely the whole frame of society, and is, according to the temper of the mind which it inhabits, a passion, a persuasion, an excuse, a refuge ; never a check.