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Cyclopedia of Literature and the Fine Arts: Comprising Complete and Accurate ...
Affichage du livre entier - 1873
13th century according ancient appears applied architecture Aristotle artist Athens beauty bishop body called celebrated century cere character chiefly Christ Christian church civil color common composition consists court dæmons denotes derived distinguished divine doctrine Doric order ecclesiastical England English eral express festival figure France French German Grecian Greece Greek hence Hesiod honor Italian Italy Jews Julius Cæsar Jupiter kind king land language Latin latter literature lord means ment middle ages military mind modern mythology name given nations nature objects officer Old Testament origin ornament painting particular party peculiar performed period Persian person philosophy Plato poem poetry poets principal reign religious represented rhetoric Rome Scotland sect semitone sense signifies sometimes Spain species spondee stone style supposed syllables tain temple term things tion ture usually various verse word writing
Page 112 - Will you to the utmost of your power maintain the laws of God, the true profession of the Gospel, and the Protestant reformed religion established by law ; and will you preserve unto the bishops and clergy of this realm, and to the churches committed to their charge, all such rights and privileges as by law do or shall appertain unto them, or any of them ? ' King or queen :
Page 482 - It reveals to us the loveliness of nature, brings back the freshness of youthful feeling, revives the relish of simple pleasures, keeps unquenched the enthusiasm which warmed the spring-time of our being, refines youthful love, strengthens our interest in human nature by vivid delineations of its tenderest and loftiest feelings, spreads our sympathies over all classes of society, knits us by new ties with universal being, and through the brightness of its prophetic visions helps faith to lay hold...
Page 191 - Tartarus ; and their chief design was, by sensible means, to spread among the people a conviction of the immortality of the soul, and of a future state of rewards and punishments.
Page 482 - It is not true that the poet paints a life which does not exist. He only extracts and concentrates, as it were, life's ethereal essence, arrests and condenses its volatile fragrance, brings together its scattered beauties, and prolongs its more refined but evanescent joys ; and in this he does well ; for it is good to feel that life is not wholly usurped by cares for subsistence, and physical gratifications, but admits, in measures which may be indefinitely enlarged, sentiments and delights worthy...
Page 482 - ... of the world, passages true to our moral nature, often escape in an immoral work, and show us how hard it is for a gifted spirit to divorce itself wholly from what is good. Poetry has a natural alliance with our best affections.
Page 265 - GEOLOGY is the science which investigates the successive changes that have taken place in the organic and inorganic kingdoms of nature; it inquires into the causes of these changes, and the influence which they have exerted in modifying the surface and external structure of our planet.
Page 145 - And for the majesty that he gave him all people, nations, and languages trembled and feared before him; whom he would he slew, and whom he would he kept alive, and whom he would he set up, and whom he would he put down.
Page 307 - I must here in the entrance beg pardon of my reader for the frequent use of the word "idea," which he will find in the following treatise. It being that term which, I think, serves best to stand for whatsoever is the object of the understanding when a man thinks: I have used it to express whatever is meant by phantasm, notion, species, or whatever it is which the mind can be employed about in thinking; and I could not avoid frequently using it.
Page 241 - ... beneficent suzerain, against such powerful aggression, as left little prospect except of sharing in his ruin. ' From these feelings, engendered by the feudal relation, has sprung up the peculiar sentiment of personal reverence and attachment towards a sovereign, which we denominate loyalty; alike distinguishable from the stupid devotion of eastern slaves, and from the abstract respect with which free citizens regard their chief magistrate.