The Poet's Charter: Or, The Book of Job
J. Lane, 1903 - 295 páginas
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angels appears argument authority beautiful become belief Bible Blake body Book of Job called cause CHAPTER character Christian Church common contained course Criticism death depends desire Devil divine doctrine doubt earth emotion English evil existence expression eyes fact fall fancy follow friends Genius give God's hand Heaven hold human idea imagination intellect Job's John knowledge language less live Marriage matter means Milton mind mystery nature necessary never once opinion origin Paradise passage passed passion perhaps persons poem poet poetic Poetry possess present Professor Prometheus question quoted reason referring regard Religion remains result Satan Science sense soul speak speech spirit suffering suggests supposed surely things thou thought tion translation true truth understand verse whole women Writings written
Página 81 - Oh that I knew where I might find him ! That I might come even to his seat ! I would order my cause before him, And fill my mouth with arguments.
Página 78 - But ask now the beasts, and they shall teach thee ; and the fowls of the air, and they shall tell thee : 8 Or speak to the earth, and it shall teach thee: and the fishes of the sea shall declare unto thee.
Página 35 - Time serves not now, and perhaps I might seem too profuse to give any certain account of what the mind at home, in the spacious circuits of her musing, hath liberty to propose to herself, though of highest hope and hardest attempting; whether that epic form whereof the two poems of Homer and those other two of Virgil and Tasso 5 are a diffuse, and the book of Job a brief, model...
Página 262 - Yet toil on, toil on: thou art in thy duty, be out of it who may; thou toilest for the altogether indispensable, for daily bread. A second man I honour, and still more highly: Him who is seen toiling for the spiritually indispensable; not daily bread, but the bread of Life.
Página 144 - Spite of this flesh to-day I strove, made head, gained ground upon the whole!" As the bird wings and sings, Let us cry, "All good things Are ours, nor soul helps flesh more, now, than flesh helps soul!
Página xx - I mean not here the prosody of a verse, which they could not but have hit on before among the rudiments of grammar, but that sublime art which in Aristotle's Poetics, in Horace, and the Italian Commentaries of Castelvetro, Tasso, Mazzoni, and others, teaches what the laws are of a true Epic poem, what of a dramatic, what of a Lyric, what decorum is, which is the grand masterpiece to observe.
Página 188 - ... forms of worship; their enterprises, their aimless courses, their random achievements and acquirements, the impotent conclusion of longstanding facts, the tokens so faint and broken of a superintending design, the blind evolution of what turn out to be great powers or truths, the progress of things, as if from unreasoning elements, not towards final causes, the greatness and littleness of man, his farreaching aims, his short duration, the curtain hung over his futurity, the disappointments of...
Página 65 - Why am I mock'd with death; and lengthen'd out To deathless pain ? How gladly would I meet Mortality my sentence, and be earth Insensible ! How glad would lay me down As in my mother's lap ! There I should rest, And sleep secure...
Página 48 - Those who restrain desire, do so because theirs is weak enough to be restrained; and the restrainer or Reason usurps its place & governs the unwilling. And being restrain'd, it by degrees becomes passive, till it is only the shadow of desire.
Página 79 - Who knoweth not in all these That the hand of the Lord hath wrought this? In whose hand is the soul of every living thing, And the breath of all mankind.