acquaint admired Æneid affect agreeable animal spi Ann Boleyn appear arise atheists attended beautiful behold body called Callisthenes charms cheerfulness Cicero colours consider conversation creature Cynthio delight desire discourse divine endeavour entertain eyes fancy Fidelio Flavia gentleman give Gloriana grace hand happiness heart honour human humble servant humour ideas Iliad imagination innocent James Miller JUNE Jupiter kind lady letter live look lover mankind manner Menippus mind modesty nature neral never objects observed OVID paper particular pass passions perfection person pleasant pleasing pleasure Plutarch poet poetry present proper racter reader reason received reflection satisfaction scenes secret Sempronia sense sight sions Sir Robert Viner soul Spanish monarchy SPECTATOR taste temper thing thio thought tion town tural ture VIRG Virgil virtue whole woman women words writing young
الصفحة 345 - There was a little city, and few men within it; and there came a great king against it, and besieged it, and built great bulwarks against it: 15 Now there was found in it a poor wise man, and he by his wisdom delivered the city; yet no man remembered that same poor man.
الصفحة 352 - What though, in solemn silence, all Move round the dark terrestrial ball ; What though no real voice nor sound Amid their radiant orbs be found; In reason's ear they all rejoice, And utter forth a glorious voice, For ever singing as they shine, The hand that made us is divine.
الصفحة 242 - THE Lord my pasture shall prepare, And feed me with a Shepherd's care ; His presence shall my wants supply, And guard me with a watchful eye ; My noonday walks he shall attend, And all my midnight hours defend. 2 When in the sultry glebe I faint, Or on the thirsty mountain pant, To fertile vales and dewy meads, My weary wand' ring steps he leads ; Where peaceful rivers, soft and slow, Amid the verdant landscape flow.
الصفحة 233 - Curse not the king, no not in thy thought; and curse not the rich in thy bedchamber: for a bird of the air shall carry the voice, and that which hath wings shall tell the matter.
الصفحة 141 - Words, when well chosen, have so great a force in them, that a description often gives us more lively ideas than the sight of things themselves. The reader finds a scene drawn in stronger colours, and painted more to the life in his imagination by the help of words, than by an actual survey of the scene which they describe.
الصفحة 180 - Less Philomel will deign a song In her sweetest saddest plight, Smoothing the rugged brow of Night, While Cynthia checks her dragon yoke Gently o'er the accustomed oak. Sweet bird, that shunn'st the noise of folly, Most musical, most melancholy!
الصفحة 296 - To all my weak complaints and cries Thy mercy lent an ear, Ere yet my feeble thoughts had learnt To form themselves in prayer. V. ' Unnumber'd comforts to my soul Thy tender care bestow'd, Before my infant heart conceiv'd From whom those comforts flow'd. * VI. ' When in the slipp'ry paths of youth With heedless steps I ran, Thine arm unseen convey'd me safe, And led me up to man.
الصفحة 180 - Stooping through a fleecy cloud. Oft, on a plat of rising ground, I hear the far-off...
الصفحة 114 - I divide these pleasures into two kinds ; my design being first of all to discourse of those primary pleasures of the imagination, which entirely proceed from such objects as are before our eyes; and in the next place to speak of those secondary pleasures of the imagination which flow from the ideas of visible objects, when the objects are not actually before the eye, but are called up into our memories, or formed into agreeable visions of things that are either absent or fictitious.