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according acted admired advance ancient antique artist attempt bearing Cæsar career cause century character Christian classic common compared conceived conception conclusion CONDITION consider considerable continually contributed conviction court creed cross doubt effect efforts empire England English entirely equal errors examples excited fact French Gibbon Girondists greatest Greek grove hand heroes honour hope human idea illustrate imagination imitation impressions indicated individual influence instances interests Italy Julian king knowledge language late less mean mention mind models moral movement nature notion object observe ourselves party Passing past Petrarch philosophy political poor position practical present principle Puritans race reason referred regard remarkable remember republic respect restore revival Rienzi Roman Rome scholar's sense SOCIAL PROGRESS society spirit Strauss STREET success surrounding Take thought tions triumphs usages Vergniaud walls
Página 6 - Athens, the eye of Greece, mother of arts And eloquence, native to famous wits Or hospitable, in her sweet recess, City or suburban, studious walks and shades. See there the olive grove of Academe, Plato's retirement, where the Attic bird Trills her thick-warbled notes the summer long; There flowery hill Hymettus, with the sound Of bees...
Página 26 - first in the making of a commonwealth, then in the governing of -it, and last of all in the leading of its armies, which, though there be great divines, great lawyers, great men in all ranks of life, seems to be peculiar only to the genius of a gentleman.
Página 38 - I survey the terrible front presented by our coast to the navigator, who, unacquainted with its channels and roadsteads, should approach it in the stormy season, I dare not call it a mere piece of good fortune, that the general north and south wall of the shore of New England should be broken by this extraordinary projection of the cape running out into the ocean a hundred miles, as if on purpose to receive and encircle the precious vessel.
Página 38 - Provincetown harbour; and there she lies, with all her treasures, not of silver and gold, (for of these she has none,) but of courage, of patience, of zeal, of high spiritual daring. So often as I dwell in imagination on this scene...
Página 15 - Mar163 tin, who had been a most violent enemy to monarchy. But all that he moved for was upon Roman or Greek principles. He never entered into matters of religion, but on design to laugh both at them and all morality; for he was both an impious and vicious man. And now in his imprisonment he delivered himself up to vice and blasphemy.
Página 17 - There are men," replied Billaud, " who conceal their ambition under their youth, and play Alcibiades to become Pisistratus !" At this name of Pisistratus, Robespierre thought himself alluded to. He desired to withdraw, but Robert Lindet prevented this with mild and wise advice.
Página 15 - At that time," says Mrs. Hutchinson, " almost every man was fancying a form of government, and angry that his invention took not place.
Página 39 - I see the mountains of New England rising from their rocky thrones. They rush forward into the ocean, settling down as they advance, and there they range themselves, a mighty bulwark around the heaven-directed vessel. Yes, the everlasting God himself stretches out the arm of his mercy and his power in substantial manifestation, and gathers the meek company of his worshippers as in the hollow of his hand...
Página 19 - No; the soil is too weak to nourish the roots of civic liberty: this people is too childish to wield its laws without hurting itself. It will return to its kings as babes return to their toys. We were deceived as to the age in which we were born, and in which we die for the freedom of the world,