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admirable American Anne appeared artist bear beautiful become believe better called CHAPTER charms Cloth course cried dark death devil dream edition English exclaimed eyes fair fear feeling French gentle German give hand hath head heard heart illustrated inspired interest Italy known lady land learned leave light live look Lord maiden manner master means Meister mind Miss morning mysterious nature never night once original painting passed picture play poet present reader remarkable replied Rome seemed seen sing smile song soul sound speak spirit spring story strange style sweet tell Teniers thee thing thou thought true turned voice volume wild window Wolf woman written young
Page 15 - I allow well ; so that he be such a one that hath the language, and hath been in the country before ; whereby he may be able to tell them what things are worthy to be seen in the country where they...
Page 87 - Tis midnight: on the mountains brown The cold, round moon shines deeply down; Blue roll the waters, blue the sky Spreads like an ocean hung on high, Bespangled with those isles of light, So wildly, spiritually bright; Who ever gazed upon them shining And turn'd to earth without repining, Nor wish'd for wings to flee away, And mix with their eternal ray?
Page 103 - Everywhere I see around me rise the wondrous world of Art : Fountains wrought with richest sculpture standing in the common mart...
Page 35 - In being's floods, in action's storm, I walk and work, above, beneath, Work and weave in endless motion ! Birth and death, An infinite ocean; A seizing and giving The fire of the living : 'Tis thus at the roaring loom of time I ply, And weave for God the garment thou seest him by.
Page 109 - O Woman ! in our hours of ease, Uncertain, coy, and hard to please, And variable as the shade By the light quivering aspen made, When pain and anguish wring the brow, A ministering angel thou ! — Scarce were the piteous accents said, When, with the Baron's casque, the maid To the nigh streamlet ran.
Page 233 - The kissing business Is entirely out of my line ; And I certainly will not begin it On a countenance ugly as thine...
Page 338 - Bacon has proved one of its most signal benefactors, and has largely done his part towards promoting the final triumph of all truth, whether natural, or moral and intellectual, over all error; and towards bringing on that glorious crisis, destined, we doubt not, one day to arrive, when, according to the allegorical representation of that great poet, who was not only the admirer of Bacon, but in some respects his kindred genius...