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abstract Addison admiration argue Aristotle ballad poet balladist beauty better biographies Boswell brilliant Burke century characteristic charm Chartism Cicero cism Clitumnus colour common criticism Demosthenes dicere eloquence England enthusiasm epigram errors Essay on History exordium facts fame faults feeling freedom genius Goldsmith Hallam Hebrides historian historical spirit Horatius House House of Commons human imagination impressionist influence interpretation Johnson judgment labour language less literary literature live LORD MACAULAY Macaulay Macaulay's ideals manner mark Maupertuis merits Milton modern Morison narration narrative nation nature party passage past philosophy Pitt Plutarch poems poetic poetry political political science principles progress reader reason reflection religious reveal rhetoric Saladin says scenery senior wrangler splendid strong struggle style tale theory things thought Thucydides Tiber tone Tory touch treatment true truth utilitarian vivid Whig whole wooden spoon words writes
134 페이지 - Do not entertain so weak an imagination as that your registers and your bonds, your affidavits and your sufferances, your cockets and your clearances, are what form the great securities of your commerce. Do not dream that your letters of office and your instructions and your suspending clauses are the things that hold together the great contexture of the mysterious whole. These things do not make your government. Dead instruments, passive tools as they are, it is the spirit of English communion that...
105 페이지 - LONG lines of cliff breaking have left a chasm; And in the chasm are foam and yellow sands; Beyond, red roofs about a narrow wharf In cluster; then a moulder'd church; and higher A long street climbs to one tall-tower'd mill; And high in heaven behind it a gray down With Danish barrows; and a hazelwood, By autumn nutters haunted, flourishes Green in a cuplike hollow of the down.
124 페이지 - Now, therefore, while everything at home and abroad forebodes ruin to those who persist in a hopeless struggle against the spirit of the age, now, while the crash of the proudest throne of the Continent is still resounding in our ears, now, while the roof of a British palace affords an ignominious shelter to the exiled heir of forty kings...
106 페이지 - The harvests of Arretium This year, old men shall reap ; This year, young boys in Umbro Shall plunge the struggling sheep ; And in the vats of Luna, This year, the must shall foam Round the white feet of laughing girls, Whose sires have marched to Rome.
105 페이지 - Tall are the oaks whose acorns Drop in dark Auser's rill ; Fat are the stags that champ the boughs Of the Ciminian hill ; Beyond all streams Clitumnus Is to the herdsman dear ; Best of all pools the fowler loves The great Volsinian mere.
103 페이지 - Now, from the rock Tarpeian, Could the wan burghers spy The line of blazing villages Red in the midnight sky. The Fathers of the City, They sat all night and day, For every hour some horseman came With tidings of dismay.
10 페이지 - THE task of an author is, either to teach what is not known, or to recommend known truths by his manner of adorning them...
76 페이지 - ... progress of useful and ornamental arts, to describe the rise of religious sects and the changes of literary taste, to portray the manners of successive generations, and not to pass by with neglect even the revolutions which have taken place in dress, furniture, repasts, and public amusements. I shall cheerfully bear the reproach of having descended below the dignity of history, if I can succeed in placing before the ' English of the nineteenth century a true picture of the life of their ancestors.
118 페이지 - To think nothing of symmetry and much of convenience ; never to remove an anomaly merely because it is an anomaly ; never to innovate except when some grievance is felt ; never to innovate except so far as to get rid of the grievance ; never to lay down any proposition of wider extent than the particular case for which it is necessary to provide ; these are the rules which have, from the age of John to the age of Victoria, generally guided the deliberations of our two hundred and fifty Parliaments.