Autres éditions - Tout afficher
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Page 24 - And should my youth, as youth is apt, I know, Some harshness show, All vain asperities I day by day Would wear away, Till the smooth temper of my age should be Like the high leaves upon the Holly tree.
Page 413 - For undoubtedly, there is no one tale among all the poets, but under the same is comprehended something that...
Page 416 - What creature is in health, either young or old, But some mirth with modesty will be glad to use? As we in this Interlude shall now unfold, Wherein all scurrility we utterly refuse, Avoiding such mirth wherein is abuse: Knowing nothing more commendable for a man's recreation Than Mirth which is used in an honest fashion : For Mirth prolongeth life, and causeth health, Mirth recreates our spirits and voideth pensiveness...
Page 297 - And not only so, but we glory in tribulations also: knowing that tribulation worketh patience ; .and patience, experience; and experience, hope: and hope maketh not ashamed; because the love of God is shed abroad in our hearts by the Holy Ghost which is given unto us.
Page 52 - Italian (inclusive of dialects) earlier than 1300 for translation and explanation ; with questions on language, metre and literary history...
Page 298 - His golden locks Time hath to silver turned; O Time too swift, O swiftness never ceasing! His youth 'gainst time and age hath ever spurned, But spurned in vain; youth waneth by increasing: Beauty, strength, youth, are flowers but fading seen; Duty, faith, love, are roots, and ever green. His helmet now shall make a hive for bees; And lovers...
Page 155 - In somer, when the shawes be sheyne, And leves be large and long, Hit is full mery in feyre foreste To here the foulys song: " To se the dere draw to the dale, And leve the hilles hee, And shadow hem in the leves grene, Under the grene-wode tre. 1 " Hit befel on Whitsontide, Erly in a May mornyng, The son up feyre can shyne, And the briddis mery can syng. "
Page 468 - In my opinion, this conversation with Silvio Pellico gave the tone to Byron's subsequent poetical career. He eagerly demanded the name of the bookseller who sold M. Buratti's works; and as he was accustomed to the expression of Milanese bluntness, the question excited a hearty laugh at his expense. He was soon informed that if Buratti wished to pass his whole life in prison, the appearance of his works in print would infallibly lead to the gratification...
Page 413 - The poets are wise men, and wished in heart the redress of things ; the which when for fear they durst not openly rebuke, they did in colours paint them out, and told men by shadows what they should do in good sothe : or else, because the wicked were unworthy to hear the truth, they spake so that none might understand but those unto whom they please to utter their meaning, and knew them to be of honest conversation.