Autres éditions - Tout afficher
A. P. Stanley affection ancient antiquity apprehension Aristotle ashes behold believe body bones burnt Cæsar charity Christian Church common conceive condemn confess contemplate corruption creatures dead death desire devil discover disease divinity doth dreams earth Egypt endeavours Epicurus evil eyes faith fear felicities fire friends GARDEN OF CYRUS grave hand happy hath heads heaven hell heresy Hesiod Hippocrates honour HYDRIOTAPHIA imitate immortality judgment Julius Cæsar Julius Scaliger Jupiter king live Matt mercy metempsychosis methinks Methuselah miracle mortality Moses mystical nature never noble obscure observed opinion ourselves Ovid perish persons philosophy piece Plato Plutarch Pythagoras reason Religio Medici religion Roman Saviour scarce Scripture sense sepulchral sleep soul spirits stars Stoics temper thee thereof things thou thought thyself tion true truth ture unto urns Vespasian vices virtue vulgar whereby wherein whole wisdom wise
Page 26 - Thus there are two Books from whence I collect my Divinity ; besides that written one of GOD, another of His servant Nature, that universal and publick manuscript, that lies expans'd unto the Eyes of all : those that never saw Him in the one, have discovered Him in the other.
Page 91 - I do embrace it : for even that vulgar and tavern music, which makes one man merry, another mad, strikes in me a deep fit of devotion, and a profound contemplation of the first composer ; there is something in it of divinity more than the ear discovers : it is an hieroglyphical and shadowed lesson of the whole world, and creatures of God; such a melody to the ear, as the whole world, well understood, would afford the understanding. In brief, it is a sensible fit of that harmony, which intellectually...
Page 179 - He prayeth well, who loveth well Both man and bird and beast. He prayeth best, who loveth best All things both great and small; For the dear God who loveth us, He made and loveth all.
Page 271 - There is no antidote against the opium of time, which temporally considereth all things : our fathers find their graves in our short memories, and sadly tell us how we may be buried in our survivors.
Page 272 - Achilles's horses in Homer, under naked nominations, without deserts and noble acts, which are the balsam of our memories, the entelechia and soul of our subsistences?
Page 98 - I am no way facetious, nor disposed for the mirth and galliardize of company; yet in one dream I can compose a whole comedy, behold the action, apprehend the jests, and laugh myself awake at the conceits thereof. Were my memory as faithful as my reason is then fruitful, I would never study but in my dreams; and this time also would I choose for my devotions...
Page 276 - But man is a noble animal, splendid in ashes, and pompous in the grave, solemnizing Nativities and Deaths with equal lustre, nor omitting ceremonies of bravery, in the infamy of his nature. ' Life is a pure flame, and we live by an invisible sun within us.
Page 71 - I am delineated and naturally framed to such a piece of virtue; for I am of a constitution so general, that it consorts and sympathizeth with all things.
Page 267 - Now since these dead bones have already out-lasted the living ones of Methuselah, and in a yard under ground, and thin walls of clay, out-worn all the strong and specious buildings above it ; and quietly rested under the drums and tramplings of three conquests...
Page 45 - And, though I think no man can live well once, but he that could live twice, yet, for my own part, I would not live over my hours past, or begin again the thread of my days; not upon Cicero's ground, because I have lived them well, but for fear I should live them worse.