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admiration Ammiel appears Assir atmospheric railway Austria Barère beautiful believe called canal character Church command congress of Vienna court Dalkey dear death doubt Duke duty effect Emperor engine England English eyes Ezela father favor feel fleet France French friends genius German Girondists give hand heart Hippolyte Carnot honor hope Hophin hour human Hume Hume's king labor lady Lanfranc less letters literary living London look Lord Castlereagh Lord St means ment miles mind moral mother nature never noble object Odin opinion Paris passed Penny Postage perhaps person poor Post-Office postage present Prince de Metternich principle Prussia Ptolemies railway reader remarkable replied Robespierre seems Serapeum speak spirit thing thou thought tion took truth Whig whole words write young
333 페이지 - There is, sir, but one stage more, which, though turbulent and troublesome, is yet a very short one. Consider, it will soon carry you a great way; it will carry you from earth to heaven ; and there you shall find, to your great joy, the prize to which you hasten, a crown of glory.
271 페이지 - Considering what a gracious Prince was next. Have I, in silent wonder, seen such things As pride in slaves, and avarice in kings; no And at a peer, or peeress, shall I fret, Who starves a sister, or forswears a debt?
121 페이지 - O Printing! how hast thou disturbed the peace of mankind! That lead, when moulded into bullets, is not so mortal, as when founded into letters. There was a mistake, sure, in the story of Cadmus; and the serpent's teeth, which he sowed, were nothing else but the letters which he invented.
314 페이지 - England ; but being frightened with the notion of continuing a narrative through a period of 1700 years, I commenced with the accession of the House of Stuart, an epoch when, I thought, the misrepresentations of faction began chiefly to take place. I was, I own, sanguine in my expectations of the success of this work. I thought that I was the only historian that had at once neglected present power, interest, and authority, and the cry of popular prejudices ; and as the subject was suited to every...
357 페이지 - Oh, that I were The viewless spirit of a lovely sound, A living voice, a breathing harmony, A bodiless enjoyment— born and dying With the blest tone which made me ! Enter from below a CHAMOIS HUNTER CHAMOIS HUNTER.
334 페이지 - Upon which the child looked very steadfastly upon him. 'Heed, my child, what I say; they will cut off my head , and perhaps make thee a king. But, mark what I say, you must not be a king so long as your brothers Charles and James do live. For they will cut off your brothers' heads, when they can catch them, and cut off thy head too at the last. And therefore, I charge you, do not be made a king by them.
28 페이지 - I am grieved that you never met Coleridge : all other men whom I have ever known are mere children to him, and yet all is palsied by a total want of moral strength. He will leave nothing behind him to justify the opinion of his friends to the world ; yet many of his scattered poems are such, that a man of feeling will see that the author was capable of executing the greatest works.
332 페이지 - Herbert, one of his attendants, he bade him employ more than usual care in dressing him, and preparing him for so great and joyful a solemnity. Bishop Juxon, a man endowed with the same mild and steady virtues by which the king himself was so much distinguished, assisted him in his devotions, and paid the last melancholy duties to his friend and sovereign.
258 페이지 - Then came those days when the most barbarous of all codes was administered by the most barbarous of all tribunals ; when no man could greet his neighbours, or say his prayers, or dress his hair, without danger of committing a capital crime ; when spies lurked in every corner ; when the guillotine was long and hard at work every morning ; when the jails were filled as close as the hold of a slave-ship ; when the gutters ran foaming with blood into the Seine...