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admirable ancient animal appears attended Bacon beauty became become believe body Browne's called carried century chapter Christian Church close course criticism curious death delight died doubt early edition Edward English Evelyn evidence examination experience expression eyes fact father Garden give hand head human idea imagination instance interest Italy kind knowledge language later Latin learned less letters light lived look manuscript matter mind Montpellier mysterious nature never Norwich object observation once particular passed perhaps philosopher physical physician plants practice present probably published reader reason Religio Medici remarkable scientific seems seen sense side Sir Thomas Browne soul speaks spirit style things thought tion took treatise truth turn unto Vulgar Errors whole writings written young
Strana 119 - What song the Syrens sang, or what name Achilles assumed when he hid himself among women, though puzzling questions, are not beyond all conjecture.
Strana 119 - Atropos unto the immortality of their names, were never damped with the necessity of oblivion. Even old ambitions had the advantage of ours, in the attempts of their vainglories, who acting early, and before the probable meridian of time, have by this time found great accomplishment of their designs, whereby the ancient heroes have already outlasted their monuments, and mechanical preservations.
Strana 120 - ... time, have by this time found great accomplishment of their designs, whereby the ancient heroes have already outlasted their monuments, and mechanical preservations. But in this latter scene of time we cannot expect such mummies unto our memories, when ambition may fear the prophecy of Elias, and Charles the Fifth can never hope to live within two Methuselahs of Hector.
Strana 42 - I believe that our estranged and divided ashes shall unite again; that our separated dust, after so many pilgrimages and transformations into the parts of minerals, plants, animals, elements, shall at the voice of God return into their primitive shapes, and join again to make up their primary and predestinate forms.
Strana 48 - I do embrace it: for even that vulgar and Tavern-Music, which makes one man merry, another mad, strikes in me a deep fit of devotion, and a profound contemplation of the First Composer. There is something in it of Divinity more than the ear discovers: it is an Hieroglyphical and shadowed lesson of the whole World, and creatures of GOD; such a melody to the ear, as the whole World, well understood, would afford the understanding. In brief, it is a sensible fit of that harmony which intellectually...
Strana 35 - I could never content my contemplation with those general pieces of wonder, the Flux and Reflux of the Sea, the increase of Nile, the conversion of the Needle to the North...
Strana 29 - I could never divide myself from any man upon the difference of an opinion, or be angry with his judgment for not agreeing with me in that from which perhaps within a few days I should dissent my self.
Strana 48 - I speak not in prejudice, nor am averse from that sweet sex, but naturally amorous of all that is beautiful ; I can look a whole day with delight upon a handsome picture, though it be but of an horse.