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ALBION AND ALBANIUS Arcite arms beauty behold betwixt blood breast call'd chang'd Chanticleer Chaucer court dare dead death delight dream Dryden e'en Emily English EPILOGUE eyes fair fate fear fight fire fool fops fortune grace happy haste heart heaven honour hope humour JOHN DRYDEN judge kind king knight ladies live LODOWICK CARLELL look'd lord Lord Roscommon Lucretius mind monarch mortal Muses nature ne'er never numbers nymph o'er Ogilby once Ovid pains Palamon Pindar Pirithous pity plac'd plain play pleas'd pleasure poem poet poetry prince PROLOGUE queen race rais'd reign rest rhyme sacred scarce scenes sense SILENT WOMAN sing song soul sound stage sweet Thebes thee Theocritus Theseus things thou thought translated true Twas UNIVERSITY OF OXFORD Venus verse Virgil whate'er Whig words writ write youth
Strana 17 - And unburied remain Inglorious on the plain : Give the vengeance due To the valiant crew ! Behold how they toss their torches on high, How they point to the Persian abodes And glittering temples of their hostile gods.
Strana 4 - From harmony, from heavenly harmony This universal frame began : From harmony to harmony Through all the compass of the notes it ran, The diapason closing full in Man.
Strana 16 - Think, O think it worth enjoying! Lovely Thais sits beside thee, Take the good the gods provide thee.
Strana 4 - Less than a god they thought there could not dwell Within the hollow of that shell, That spoke so sweetly, and so well. What passion cannot Music raise and quell?
Strana 13 - And heavenly joys inspire. The song began from Jove, Who left his blissful seats above — Such is the power of mighty love ! A dragon's fiery form belied the god ; Sublime on radiant spires he rode, When he to fair Olympia...
Strana 186 - Tales, their humours, their features, and the very dress, as distinctly as if I had supped with them at the Tabard in Southwark.
Strana 12 - TwAS at the royal feast for Persia won By Philip's warlike son: Aloft in awful state The godlike hero sate On his imperial throne...
Strana 183 - I have endeavoured to choose such fables, both ancient and modern, as contain in each of them some instructive moral ; which I could prove by induction, but the way is tedious ; and they leap foremost into sight, without the reader's trouble of looking after them. I wish I could affirm with a safe conscience, that I had taken the same care in all my former writings...