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Philip Van Artevelde: A Dramatic Romance. In Two Parts, Tema 73
Sir Henry Taylor
Vista completa - 1852
ADRIANA AESWYN arms ARTEVELDE bear better blood BOSCH BOURBON bring brought Bruges BURGHER BURGUNDY CECILE CLARA cloth comes CONSTABLE council D'ARLON death Earl ears ELENA Enter Exit eyes fair fall FATHER JOHN fire Flanders follow force France friends Ghent GILBERT give grace hand hast hath head hear heard heart highness hold hope hour hundred keep King knight lady leave less LESTOVET light live look lord Master meet mind Mount MUCK never occo once pardon pass past peace Philip PHILIP VAN ARTEVELDE poor SCENE SECOND SIR FLEUREANT sleep soul speak stand surely tell thee There's things thou thought town true truth VAN DEN BOSCH VAN RYK VAUCLAIRE volume wait WOMAN Ypres
Página 1 - SHARPE (S.) The History of Egypt, from the Earliest Times till the Conquest by the Arabs, AD 640.
Página 29 - Compute the chances, And deem there's ne'er a one in dangerous times Who wins the race of glory, but than him A thousand men more gloriously endowed Have fallen upon the course ; a thousand others Have had their fortunes foundered by a chance, Whilst lighter barks...
Página 423 - ... force, or wiles, to master the persons of all men he can, so long, till he see no other power great enough to endanger him: and this is no more than his own conservation requireth, and is generally allowed. Also because there be some, that taking pleasure in contemplating their own power in the acts of conquest, which they pursue farther than their security requires...
Página xiii - Man does not preside in all its strength as well as all its ardours, — though it may be excellent of its kind, will not long be reputed to be poetry of the highest order. It may move the feelings and charm the fancy ; but failing to satisfy the understanding, it will not take permanent possession of the strong-holds of fame.
Página 29 - They will be dim and then be bright again. All is in busy, stirring, stormy motion, And many a cloud drifts by and none sojourns.
Página xxviii - ... the fruit thereof is uncertain, and consequently no Culture of the Earth, no Navigation, nor use of the commodities that may be imported by Sea; no commodious Building; no Instruments of moving, and removing such things as require much force; no Knowledge of the face of the Earth; no account of Time; no Arts; no Letters; no Society; and which is worst of all, continuall feare and danger of violent death. And the life of man, solitary, poore, nasty, brutish, and short.
Página 124 - There lies a sleeping city, God of dreams ! What an unreal and fantastic world Is going on below ! Within the sweep of yon encircling wall How many a large creation of the night, Wide wilderness and mountain, rock and sea, Peopled with busy, transitory groups, Finds room to rise, and never feels the crowd.
Página 429 - Ill-judging kindness ! said the maid. Have I not nursed for two long wretched years That miserable hope, which every day Grew weaker, like a baby sick to death, Yet dearer for its weakness day by day...
Página 264 - ... soft And solitary spot of azure sky Whereon they love to dwell. The clouds close in, And soon may shut it from my searching sight ; But let me still behold it whilst I may. ELENA. You are so busy all day long, I fear'd A woman's company and trifling talk Would only importune you.
Página 126 - BOSCH. Nought to my ear, save howl of hungry dog That hears the house is stirring — nothing else. ARTEVELDE. No, — now — I hear it not myself — no — nothing. The city's hum is up — but ere you came 'Twas audible enough. VAN DEN BOSCH. In God's name what ? AKTEVELDE.