The Yale Literary Magazine, Zväzok 27,Vydanie 2

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Herrick & Noyes, 1861
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Strana 54 - Is there a man, whose judgment clear Can others teach the course to steer, Yet runs, himself, life's mad career, Wild as the wave, Here, pause — and, thro' the starting tear, Survey this grave.
Strana 54 - Instruct the planets in what orbs' to run, Correct old Time, and regulate the Sun; Go, soar with Plato to the' empyreal sphere, To the first good, first perfect, and first fair...
Strana 74 - SOLEMNLY, mournfully, Dealing its dole, The Curfew Bell Is beginning to toll. Cover the embers, And put out the light , Toil comes with the morning, And rest with the night. Dark grow the windows, And quenched is the fire ; Sound fades into silence, — All footsteps retire. No voice in the chambers, No sound in the hall ! Sleep and oblivion Reign over all ! II.
Strana 55 - I stood Alone, wrapped in suspicion and despair, For they did goad me early to that mood — I hate not men, but yet I will not share Again their follies, hopes, their toils and fears, nor wear...
Strana 43 - Mamusse Wunneetupanatamwe UP-BiBLUM GOD Naneeswe Nukkone Testament kah wonk Wusku Testament. — Ne quoshkinnumuk nashpe Wuttinneumoh Christ noh asoowesit John Eliot.
Strana 54 - I was at that time boarding in College Street, at Mrs. Johnson's, in •company with Mr. INGERSOLL, who with me, was studying Theology, and with Mr. WBBB, who, with another boarder, was studying Medicine. Mr. Percival, who had entered the Medical School, proposed to me to take a seat at the same table. He was cordially welcomed to our mess. For two or three weeks after he joined us he was uniformly taciturn, taking no part in the conversation, which was frequently addressed to him to draw him out....
Strana 61 - Percival's mistakes in life arose out of his excessive sensibility. To use his own language, " His agony was the rack of hell, his joy the thrill of heaven." He felt deeply the annoyances of practical life. His " agony," or his "joy," would sometimes throw him off the track. But it should be remembered, that he had to contend with poverty, ill health, and depression, and that notwithstanding his sensibility, he often did continue to move on the track of duty, even when the grades were high, and the...
Strana 61 - ... faculty divine ;" so that he was at once, philosopher, philologist and poet. He was conscious of his own strength, and his own weakness. " There is a middle place between the strong And vigorous mind a Newton had And the wild ravings of insanity ; "Where fancy sparkles with unwearied light, Where memory's scope is boundless, and the fire Of passion kindles to a wasting flame, But will is weak, and judgment void of power. Such was the place I had.
Strana 54 - VOL. xxvii. 6 upon a prime conductor ; will that soul always be insulated ? So various were his susceptibilties of impression from the several classes of •objects in nature, and art, and science, and so various were his attainments, that one could believe, that in his solitude, each of the nine bright-eyed daughters of Memory had in turn looked into his face and breathed inspiration into his soul. Will he, like NUMA, after communion with the fabled nymph Egeria, come forth to enlighten and bless...
Strana 58 - Southern garden newly blowing," and some other poems, which were much admired by the appreciative and highly cultivated people with whom he had intercourse there. When he returned to New Haven in the spring, the ice seemed to have been melted out of him in that genial climate. He himself became in a good degree genial and confiding. Not long after he was, by universal consent, placed inter...

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