Now turne I, wandring all my hopes againe, And loose them from the prison of despaire; Ceasing my teares, that did bedew theplaine, And clearing tighes which did eclipse the ayre. My mourning weeds are off, and sigh I may not, Joy stops my teares, and joying weepe I cannot. Goe, joyfull truce-men, in your virgin weedes, Under a royall patron I have past you j Soake up the teares of every hart that bleeds, And on the wings of Fame. Jttnee quicUyJwt jpu.
Such sunne-bright angels with a smiling face, Must England's Caesar's Coronation grace. What brow dares to lowre, Or contradict th6 Wfll of mighty Jove? An accurate Discourse is premised of Mr. Joltn Elliot who first preached the Gospel to the natives m their own language touching their origination, and histiudicUtionofthe Planters. Thbrowgood, S. Original dedication to K.
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#81 Graduate School
A6 to this marriage with Darell, I shall hereafter give some ctirious Letters. The highest and best province of poetry is, as I conceive, to arrest, describe, and fix, the association of the material with theintellectual world. This is the prime characteristic of our two -first Bards, Shakespeare and Milton.
It is prominent also in Spenser; and it marks the exquisite pieces of the most celebrated of our mo- dern writers, Gray. We have also some living poets, in whom it is conspicuous. In early ages of literature, it is scarcely possible tfyat this merit should exhibit itself in any striking degree: and it has a tendency to decline again, as composition becomes too much of an art ; till sudden revolutions in society, and times of energy and violence, bring back the faculties of men to something of former vigour.
That con- versance with an ideal world, which cheers and enriches solitude, and which it is the business of the Bard. No one can really love poetry who is not an enthusiast : and whstt is there, in the intercourse of the world, so much exposed to ridicule, danger, and defeat, as enthusiasm? The taste of the mob, whose wits cgre sharpened by perpetual As to those, who undertake professionally to guide die public judgment, we know the extraneous influences to which they are subject.
Every work of periodical criticism is under the bias of views political or religious, totally alien to poetical merit. I know not that the intellectual Colossus of the North writes poetry ; beautifully, though not always consistently, as he criticizes it :'but it is generally under- stood that some eminent poets of the day are among those who habitually dictate opinions to the public, on others engaged in the same art.
In this conflict, I fear that the blow which prostrates the poor mangled Bard, is ill compensated by the feeble plaudits which die attack generally draws upon him from the riva] party. Wordsworth does well to go his own way amid his sublime lakes and mountains, deaf to thecontradictory dogmas of these critics : they would palsy the hand of Spenser, or Shakespeare, or Milton, even when about to throw it across the harp in their most inspired moods.
True poets would be less infrequent, were they not overcome by the false taste of critics, and a pusillani- mous subjection to vulgar opinion. It is too often the business of what is called philo- sophy, but surely a spurious philosophy, to destroy the illusions which constitute the essence of poetry. The mind, rich in stores of sentiment and imagery which it associates with natural objects, is gifted with the materials of the poet's art. The frantic shrieks of the agonized Bard echoed through the hollow passages of the cloisters at Chichester, which had been witnesses to the fond whispers of his early dreams of Fame!
Private history, anec- dotes of men of learning and character, notices of customs and' manners, are not only amusing, but instructive of the ouges of early ages, and of our conntiy and ancestors. Athaue Cantabrigienset, must be contented with no prospect of credit or reputation to himself and with the mortifying reflection, that after all his pains and study through life, he most be looked upon in an humble light, and only as a jour- neyman to Anthony Wood, whose excellent bock of the same tort will ever preclude any other, who shall follow him in the same track, from all hopes of lame j and will only represent him as au imitator of so original a pattern.
Colb, May 17, Johnson very justly observes in the RambUr, No. It is, says he, the business of a good Antiquary, as of a good man, to have mortality always before him.
The Jewish Floridian ( September 7, 1956 )
It is to be presumed he would make his work as perfect as he could y collect all the materials necessary for that purpose : in the mean time years slide from under us, and we leave dur collections to others to piece together, who have not had the drudgery to collect, but have all ready to their hands. This is exactly my own case in respect to this Work, and the History of the County.
I hope my industry will fell into the hands of a judicious brother Antiquary, who will make a proper use of them, when I am no more. Philemon Holland, and in consideration of his want of means to relieve him, now in his old age, I have given leave that he shall receive such charitable benevolence as the Master and Fellows in every College shall be pleased to bestow upon him. Holland is 84 years old : Pupil to Dr. Smyth, S. See that hook, p.
Smyth was Vice-Chancellor, ann. Ross's txew of all Religions, 2d. Wood's Life, p. I will just take notice of the ignorance of the Editors of this edition of An- thony s life, who were Joe Pote, a bookseller at Eton, near Windsor, dec.
The Struggle for the Soul of the French Novel
This is not corrected in the Errata: and the book being printed at Ox- ford, and some of that Learned Body being concerned in the edi- tion! Benefactor to St. John's College. Bendlosse, which shews him Bendlosse to have been then a Papist : and his chief objection is taken from our want of a Judge of Controversies and divisions among ourselves. Bendlowes, Essex, admissus dtscipulus Coll. Grandfather to him. Bend- lowes, Coll.
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Fuller's History of Cambridge, p. Butler, in his, character of A small Poet, prjnted in the second volume of Jfr. Butler's Genuine Remains, p. Thyer, keeper of the public Library at Manchester, thus severely handles Mr. As for altars and pyramids in poetry, he has outdone- ol men that way f forjie has made a gridiron arid a frfing-pon m verse, that, besides the likeness in shape, the very tone and sound of the word did perfectly represent the noise that is made, by these utensils, such as the old poet called Sortogo loquendi.
Thyer, the armotator and publisher of these Remains, having never heard of such a person as Mr. Betdowes, unluckily gives us the following noes? Benlowes of Bicnt Hafl in He was bred and rjrougfrt op in the Bwn Cathnlir leuyeayand sem rjeyond seas toberonftfined init; bat was yet b ro ught home again by divine providence, and restored to bis mother the Ghnrch of England, and was singled oat of his kimlredw; ban most aeer lous Protestant.