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You call the Scythians barbarous, and despise them;
VIRTUE ALONE IS TRUE NOBILITY
'IS only title thou disdain'st in her, the which
is , ,
of colour, weight and heat, poured all together,
§ 9 two stanzas from the Fountain, a Conversation. $ 10 from Old Mortality. § 13 from lines composed at Grasmere; the Author having just
read of the dissolution of Fox being hourly expected. § 19 from Heart of Mid Lothian: l. 4, comp. Minucius Felix
Apolog. 1. 36, $ 6: ut qui viam terit, eo felicior, quo levior incedit, ita beatior in hoc itinere vivendi qui paupertate se sublevat, non sub divitiarum onere suspirat: Lactantius, Div.
Inst. VII. 1, $ 20. § 29 written by Queen Elizabeth, while prisoner at Woodstock, with
charcoal on a shutter : See Percy's Reliques. $ 35 'Scripseram prius hoc de poesi morali caput,' says Sir William
Jones in his Lectures on Asiatic poetry, p. 350, ‘quam scirem
Rigante molles imbre campos Persidis
'Quid hoc loci, inquit, quid rei misella sum?
docens, sit humili quanta laus modestiæ,
$ 98 1. 3, comp. Eurip. Fr. apud Stobæum, p. 185:
όταν δ' ίδης προς ύψος άρμένον τινά,
επαίρεται γάρ μείζον, ίνα μείζον πέση. § 106 l. 3, the trew fayre, the true beauty: comp. Part 1, $ 203,
1. 10: The indiscriminate use of substantives and adjectives was common in the older poetry : traces of it may be found
in such colloquial expressions as the dark for darkness. $ 107 1. I, culver, dove. $ 112 1. 8, fondly, foolishly: prevent, forestall. $ 114 1. 6, bill, voice, note: 1. 9, bird of hate, cuckoo. § 115 1. 1o, Emathian conqueror: the story is told of Alexander
the Great by Ælian Var. Hist. XIII. 7; and by Pliny Nat.
Hist. VII. 29. $ 119 1. 12, to poison, compared to poison. § 174 1. 3, nae gowans glint, no daisies peep out: 1. 4. cleeding,
clothing: l. 8, burnie, little rivulet: 1. 9, brae, declivity:
1. 12, cranreuch, hoar-frost. § 196 1. 1, bravery, finery. $ 200 l. 17, lightning-gem, the precious stone, ceraunium, so
called because it was supposed to be found where thunder
had fallen. $ 210 1. 1, jo, sweetheart : 1. 4, brent, smooth : 1. 7, pow, head:
1. 10, thegither, together : 1. 11, cantie, cheerful. $ 215 on the Lady Mary Villiers, compare $ 80. $ 220 l. 3, birks, birches : 1. 7, siller saughs, silver willows: 1. 10,
breckans, ferns : l. 13, jouks, runs low. § 224 l. 7, maunds, baskets. $ 225. 1. 15, wonned, lived. $ 249 1. 11, eild, eld, old age: buss, bush : bield, shelter. $ 280 Mrs Elizabeth Tollet, daughter of George Tollet, commis
sioner of the Navy in the reigns of King William and Queen Anne, and friend of Sir Isaac Newton, was authoress of a volume of poems, English and Latin, which were not published till after her death in 1754. See Nichols' Select Col.
lection, vol. VI. p. 64. $ 323 from the Secular Masque : 1. 4, wexing, waxing. $ 325 l. 9, leal, faithful : 1. 23, fain, happy. § 327 the second stanza has been suppressed in the later editions
of Wordsworth's poems. The first four verses in the earlier
Though by a sickly taste betrayed
$ 328 from the Paradise of Daintie Devices: 1. yelping, or
yalping, crying $ 329 from the Spectator, no. 366, where it is given as a translation
from a song in Scheffer's History of Lapland: 'it will be necessary to imagine,' says the translator, “that the author of this song, not having the liberty of seeing his mistress at her father's house, was in hopes of spying her at a distance in the fields.' Keble Prælect. de poeticæ vi medicâ, vol. 1, p. 74, remarks: ‘omni melle dulciora sunt ea, qua Lapponico cuidam amatori tribuuntur: quæ eo quidem magis placent, quod inter nives et pruinas, extremo orbis angulo,
fiunt obvia.' $ 333 “The subject and simile,' in this beautiful Pindaric ode,
‘are, as usual with Pindar, united. The various sources of poetry,' continues the Author, 'which give life and lustre to all it touches, are here described ; its quiet majestic progress enriching every subject (otherwise dry and barren) with a pomp of diction and luxuriant harmony of numbers; and its more rapid and irresistible course, when swoln and hurried away by the conflict of tumultuous passions:' l. 13, power of harmony to calm the turbulent passions of the soul. The thoughts are borrowed from the first Pythian of Pindar.
See $ 409.
334 power of harmony to produce all the graces of motion in the
body. GRAY: 1. 17, λάμπει δ' επί πορφυρέησι παρείησι φως
pwtos, Phrynichus apud Athenæum. GRAY, $ 343 abused, mistaken, deceived. $ 344 The scene of the ode is supposed to lie on the Thames near
Richmond : l. 6, airy harp, see note on § 264, Fol. Silv.
resided some time before his death. $ 354 from the Davideis, Book i. $ 355 Burke quotes this passage as a very fine example of the
magnificence arising from a profusion of images, on thie Sublime and Beautiful, Part ii. § 13: compare Sir W.
JONES, Poeseos Asiaticæ Comm. p. 244. 357 l. 6, Corinthiar, the capitals of Corinthian pillars being
decorated with leaves : 1. 7, twitter words, the early chirping of birds in spring : 1. 12, echo lights, reflected : so Byron, Island v.:
echo their dim light to the distant stars. $ 359 from the Discourse concerning the Government of Oliver
Cromwell. § 360 from the Ode upon King Charles' restoration and return. F. S. II.
§ 365 l. 3, maun, must, stour, dust: l. 9, glinted, peeped : 1. 13,
wa's, walls : l. 14, bield, shelter, comp. $ 249: 1. 16, histie,
dry, barren. $ 370 from the Princess. $ 371 l. 7, awful, full of reverence : l. 12, whist, i. q. whisted,
hushed : 1. 19, one way, i.e. in one direction, towards where
the infant Deity lay : 1. 21, for all, notwithstanding all. $ 372 l. 4, than, i.q. then : 1. 5, Pan, used by Spenser and other
poets as an epithet of the true God, the Lord of all : 1. 14, noise, concert: 1. 14, as took, so that it charmed : l. 18,
hollow round, lunar sphere. $ 376 Miss Ferrer was afterwards married to Dr Peckard, Master
of Magdalen College, Cambridge, 1781—1797. $ 380 from Helga. § 384 l. 9, alate, lately. $ 400 The Hermias to whom the ode is addressed was rúpavvos
of the cities of Atarneus and Assus in Mysia; he invited Aristotle, for whom he entertained a warm attachment, to
his Court, B.C. 347. 8 40I 1. Ι, ιστών παλιμβάμους οδούς, de mulieribus Ιστον ambi
entibus. Compare Jacob's Del. "Epigr. Anthol. viii. 108.: where the weaver is spoken of as παριστίδιος δινευμένη ; Ηom. ΙΙ. Ι. 31, Ιστον εποιχομένη: 1. 2, οικόριαι εταίραι, αφuales que domi manent: 1. 6, Tòv dè OÚY KOLTOV etc., concubitorem autem suavem, modicum palpebris somnum consumens incumbentem (in palpebras delapsum), h.e. puella tum demum, ubi tutas credebat pecudes, feris in lustra ante solis ortum regressis, somno vacabat paulisper. DISSEN. 1. 1ο, εκ μεγάρων (sc.
σεμνου άντρου) προσέννεπε, “called him out of his abode.' $ 403 from the first Nemean ode: 1. I, ÚTÓ Otláyxvwv, ex utero
matris, cf. § 411, l. 1: 1. 14, Béros, 'fear,' cf. Hom. II.
XI. 269. 8 404 1. 8, παλίγγλωσσον, “contradictory : 1. 19, έν σχερώ,
tinually.' $ 405 from the Second Olympian ode: 1. 1, loov—ioa, i.e. noctu
æque ac interdiu : 1. 2, átovéotepov, minus molestam (meliorem) quam mali vitam vident: l. 3, §v repòs å kuậ, vi manuum: 1. 5, KELVày mapá dlactav, 'inopem propter victum: 1. 7, Tolg'but the others, (i.e. the wicked, in opposition to the έσλοι οίτινες έχαιρον ευορκίαις, who are τίμιοι θεών, “honoured of the gods,') endure a life too dreadful to look upon’: 1. 8, ļotpis exatépwbl, 'thrice in this world and thrice in the spirit-world,'étbluaran, sustinuerunt: 1. 10, ĚTELNav Aids oddy, peragunt Jovis iter ad regiam Saturni: Saturn is said to govern here, because the Golden Age was under his reign, from the resemblance of the condition of mankind then to that of the blessed now in the other world :