Fraser's Magazine for Town and Country, Volume 61
James Anthony Froude, John Tulloch
J. Fraser, 1860 - Authors
Contains the first printing of Sartor resartus, as well as other works by Thomas Carlyle.
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appeared beauty become believe called cause character Church comes common course Doctor doubt duty effect England English existence expression eyes face fact feeling follow France French friends give given gold Grace ground hand head heart hope human idea important interest Italy kind King known lady least less letter living look Lord matter means ment mind nature never notes object once opinion party passed perhaps persons political poor position present probably question reason received regard remarkable respect result seems seen sense side society spirit stand success sure thing thought tion true truth turn whole wish women write young
Page 331 - O that I had wings like a dove, then would I flee away and be at rest — Ps.
Page 214 - Nor consider that it is expedient for us, that one man should die for the people, and that the whole nation perish not.
Page 106 - Swiftly gliding in, blushing like a girl, a tall thin stripling held out both his hands : and, although I could hardly believe — as I looked at his flushed, feminine, and artless face — that it could be the poet, I returned his warm pressure. After the ordinary greetings and courtesies, he sat down and listened. I was silent from astonishment. Was it possible this mild-looking beardless boy could be the veritable monster at war with all the world...
Page 608 - Harp and carp, Thomas," she said; " Harp and carp along wi me; And if ye dare to kiss my lips, Sure of your bodie I will be." — "Betide me weal, betide me woe, That weird shall never daunton me." — Syne he has kissed her rosy lips, All underneath the Eildon Tree. "Now, ye maun go wi...
Page 215 - Sentence executed, in the open Street before Whitehall, upon the morrow, being the Thirtieth day of this instant month of January, between the hours of Ten in the morning and Five in the afternoon, with full effect.
Page 548 - Kneller, by Heaven, and not a master taught, Whose art was nature, and whose pictures thought ; Now for two ages, having snatch'd from fate Whate'er was beauteous, or whate'er was great, Lies crown'd with Princes' honours, Poets' lays, Due to his merit, and brave thirst of praise.
Page 33 - It has been coming on so gradually, that I hardly know when it began. But I believe I must date it from my first seeing his beautiful grounds at Pemberley.
Page 106 - Prodigioso. I am translating some passages in it". "Oh, read it to us." Shoved off from the shore of common-place incidents that could not interest him, and fairly launched on a theme that did, he instantly became oblivious of everything but the book in his hand. The masterly manner in which he...
Page 456 - Or let my lamp at midnight hour, Be seen in some high lonely tower, Where I may oft outwatch the Bear...
Page 106 - The masterly manner in which he analysed the genius of the author, his lucid interpretation of the story, and the ease with which he translated into our language the most subtle and imaginative passages of the Spanish poet, were marvellous, as was his command of the two languages. After this touch of his quality I no longer doubted his identity; a dead silence ensued ; looking up, I asked, " Where is he ?" Mrs. Williams said, " Who ? Shelley ! Oh, he comes and goes like a spirit, no one knows when...