The Modern Language Review, 17권
The Modern Language Review (MLR) is an interdisciplinary journal encompassing the following fields: English (including United States and the Commonwealth), French (including Francophone Africa and Canada), Germanic (including Dutch and Scandinavian), Hispanic (including Latin-American, Portuguese, and Catalan), Italian, Slavonic and East European Studies, and General Studies (including linguistics, comparative literature, and critical theory).
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alliteration appears Association called Cambridge Canute century chapter clear combat complete connection contains copy criticism Dante death dialect doubt earlier early edition editors England English evidence example fact French Fris further German given gives hand instance interest Italy King language later Latin less letter literary literature London matter meaning mentioned Mlle nature occurs original Paris passage perhaps phrase play poem poet possible present Press printed probably Professor Psalter published question quoted reader reason recorded reference regarded represent Review revision romance says seems sense Shakespeare shows single stage story suggested tradition translation University verse volume whole writer written
192 페이지 - He being thus lorded, Not only with what my revenue yielded. But what my power might else exact, — like one Who having unto truth, by telling of it, Made such a sinner of his memory, To credit his own lie...
11 페이지 - Trent, though no man can deny but that theirs is the purer English Saxon at this day, yet it is not so Courtly nor so currant as our Southerne English is: no more is the far Westerne mans speach.
430 페이지 - Peace Chloris, peace, or singing die, That together you and I To Heaven may go : For all we know Of what the blessed do above Is, that they sing, and that they love.
284 페이지 - Bloß der Kunst des Ideals ist es verliehen, oder vielmehr, es ist ihr aufgegeben, diesen Geist des Alls zu ergreifen und in einer körperlichen Form zu binden. Auch sie selbst kann ihn zwar nie vor die Sinne, aber doch durch ihre schaffende Gewalt vor die Einbildungskraft bringen und dadurch wahrer sein als alle Wirklichkeit und realer als alle Erfahrung.
288 페이지 - ... the verie same treasur in our own tung, with the gain of most time ? our own bearing the...
280 페이지 - In all modern poetry in Christendom there is an under consciousness of a sinful nature, a fleeting away of external things, the mind or subject greater than the object, the reflective character predominant. In the Paradise Lost the sublimest parts are the revelations of Milton's own mind, producing itself and evolving its own greatness ; and this is so truly so, that when that which is merely entertaining for its objective beauty is introduced, it at first seems a discord.
278 페이지 - The Greeks changed the ideas into finites, and these finites into anthropomorphi' or forms of men. Hence their religion, their poetry, nay, their very pictures, became statuesque. With them the form was the end.
49 페이지 - ... nor whether they have beginning or ending. As they are without human passions, so they seem to be without human relations. They come with thunder and lightning, and vanish to airy music. This is all we know of them. Except Hecate, they have no names ; which heightens their mysteriousness. The names, and some of the properties, which the other author has given to his hags, excite smiles. The Weird Sisters are serious things. Their presence cannot co-exist with mirth.
363 페이지 - Reform the errors of the spring: Make that the tulips may have share Of sweetness, seeing they are fair; And roses of their thorns disarm; But most procure That violets may a longer age endure. But, O young beauty of the woods, Whom nature courts with fruits and flowers, Gather the flowers, but spare the buds, Lest Flora, angry at thy crime, To kill her infants in their prime, Do quickly make th' example yours; And ere we see, Nip in the blossom all our hopes and thee.
277 페이지 - ... love as well suited to the purposes of poetry as any other passion ; but that it was a cheap way of pleasing to fix the attention of the reader through a long poem on the mere appetite.