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acquaintance addressed affection afterwards already answer appears arrival Athens attached beauty believe called character child circumstance course dear death doubt early England English eyes fair fancy feelings friendship give given hand Harrow hear heart hope hour interest Italy lady late least leave less letter lines lived London look Lord Byron manner means memory mentioned mind Miss months mother nature never Newstead noble occasion once opinion passage passed passion perhaps period person poems poet possession present reason received recollect remarkable remember respect says scene seems seen sent short soon sort Southwell speaking spirit taken tell thing thought told took travellers verses volume whole wish write written young youth
Strana 64 - When I was yet a child, no childish play To me was pleasing ; all my mind was set Serious to learn and know, and thence to do What might be public good; myself I thought Born to that end, born to promote all truth, All righteous things...
Strana 196 - But wild beasts of the desert shall lie there; and their houses shall be full of doleful creatures; and owls shall dwell there, and satyrs shall dance there.
Strana 311 - What elegance and grandeur wide expand, The pride of Turkey and of Persia land ? Soft quilts on quilts, on carpets carpets spread, And couches stretch'd around in seemly band ; And endless pillows rise to prop the head ; So that each spacious room was one full-swelling bed.
Strana 309 - Maid of Athens, ere we part, Give, oh, give me back my heart! Or, since that has left my breast, Keep it now, and take the rest! Hear my vow before I go, ZtoT) p,ou, ads d^aira>. By those tresses unconfined, Woo'd by each /Egean wind; By those lids whose jetty fringe Kiss thy soft cheeks...
Strana 195 - I hold virtue, in general, or the virtues severally, to be only in the disposition, each a feeling, not a principle. I believe truth the prime attribute of the Deity, and death an eternal sleep, at least of the body. You have here a brief compendium of the sentiments of the wicked George, Lord Byron ; and, till I get a new suit, you will perceive I am badly cloathed.
Strana 34 - Auld Lang Syne" brings Scotland, one and all, Scotch plaids, Scotch snoods, the blue hills, and clear streams, The Dee, the Don, Balgounie's brig's black wall, All my boy feelings, all my gentler dreams Of what I then dreamt, clothed in their own pall, Like Banquo's offspring: — floating past me seems My childhood, in this childishness of mine: I care not — 'tis a glimpse of "Auld Lang Syne.
Strana 52 - Brighten'd, and for a moment seem'd to roam, He squeezed from out a rag some drops of rain Into his dying child's mouth — but in vain.
Strana 63 - without a beating of the heart even now, and I write it with the feelings of 1803-4-5, ad infinitum.