The Dial, Volumes 22 à 23

Couverture
Francis Fisher Browne
Jansen, McClurg, 1897
 

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Expressions et termes fréquents

Fréquemment cités

Page 251 - Sorrow is hard to bear, and doubt is slow to clear, Each sufferer says his say, his scheme of the weal and woe: But God has a few of us whom he whispers in the ear; The rest may reason and welcome: 'tis we musicians know.
Page 244 - Heaven derive their light. These born to judge, as well as those to write. Let such teach others who themselves excel, And censure freely who have written well.
Page 84 - While all melts under our feet, we may well catch at any exquisite passion, or any contribution to knowledge that seems by a lifted horizon to set the spirit free for a moment, or any stirring of the senses, strange dyes, strange colours, and curious odours, or work of the artist's hands, or the face of one's friend.
Page 132 - American Orations FROM THE COLONIAL PERIOD TO THE PRESENT TIME Selected as specimens of eloquence, and with special reference to their value in throwing light upon the more important epochs and issues of American history. Edited, with introductions and notes, by the late ALEXANDER JOHNSTON, Professor of Jurisprudence in the College of New Jersey. Re-edited, with new material and historical notes, by JAMES A. WOODBURN, Professor of American History and Politics in Indiana University.
Page 163 - Europe as being, for intellectual and spiritual purposes, one great confederation, bound to a joint action and working to a common result ; and whose members have, for their proper outfit, a knowledge of Greek, Roman, and Eastern antiquity, and of one another.
Page 175 - Mighty the Wizard Who found me at sunrise Sleeping, and woke me And learn'd me Magic ! Great the Master, And sweet the Magic, When over the valley, In early summers, Over the mountain, On human faces, And all around me, Moving to melody, Floated The Gleam.
Page 66 - Edited, with introduction and notes, by the late Alexander Johnston, Professor of Jurisprudence in the College of New Jersey. Re-edited, with new material and historical notes, by James A. Woodburn, Professor of American History and Politics in Indiana University. Four volumes, each complete in itself, and sold separately.
Page 251 - For nothing worthy proving can be proven, Nor yet disproven: wherefore thou be wise, Cleave ever to the sunnier side of doubt, And cling to Faith beyond the forms of Faith! She reels not in the storm of warring words, She brightens at the clash of 'Yes
Page 104 - A certain strong man, of former time, fought stoutly at Lepanto ; worked stoutly as Algerine slave ; stoutly delivered himself from such working, with stout cheerfulness endured famine and nakedness and the world's ingratitude ; and, sitting in jail, with the one arm left him, wrote our joyfullest, and all but our deepest, modern book, and named it Don Quixote : this was a genuine strong man.

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