Hvad folk siger - Skriv en anmeldelse
Vi har ikke fundet nogen anmeldelser de normale steder.
Andre udgaver - Se alle
An Examination of Mr. Pope's Essay on Man (Classic Reprint)
Jean-Pierre De Crousaz
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2018
An Examination of Mr. Pope's Essay on Man: Tr. from the French of M. Crousaz
Jean-Pierre De Crousaz
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2019
againſt anſwer appear ariſe Author becauſe believe better Body called carried Cauſe Choice Conſequence contrary Creator Death Deſign Deſires determined Duty Earth Effect equal Examination Expreſſions Eyes fall fear firſt follow Gift give given greater Hand happen Happineſs happy himſelf hope human Ideas Imagination inevitable infinite inſtruct itſelf juſt Knowledge Laws leſs Liberty live look Love Machines Manner Maſter means Mind moſt Motions muſt myſelf Name Nature neceſſary never Number Objects obliged ourſelves perceive perfect Perſon Place pleaſed Pleaſure Poet Pope Pope's Power preſent Pride Principles produce Proofs proper Reader Reaſon receive regard ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſelf Senſe ſhould ſome Soul ſtill Subject Subſtance ſuch ſuffer Syſtem themſelves theſe thing thoſe Thoughts tion true Truth turn Underſtanding Univerſe Uſe Verſe Vice Virtue whole whoſe World wou'd write
Side 97 - Planets and suns run lawless thro' the sky; Let ruling angels from their spheres be hurl'd, Being on being wreck'd, and world on world; Heav'n's whole foundations to their centre nod, And nature tremble to the throne of God.
Side 105 - All are but parts of one stupendous whole, Whose body nature is, and God the soul; That, chang'd thro...
Side 9 - Say first, of God above, or man below, What can we reason, but from what we know ? Of man, what see we but his station here, From which to reason, or to which refer ? Thro' worlds unnumber'd tho' the God be known, "Tis ours to trace him only in our own.
Side 94 - And little less than angel, would be more; Now looking downwards, just as griev'd appears To want the strength of bulls, the fur of bears.
Side 120 - As man, perhaps, the moment of his breath Receives the lurking principle of death; The young disease, that must subdue at length, Grows with his growth, and strengthens with his strength; So, cast and mingled with his very frame.
Side 74 - Lo, the poor Indian! whose untutored mind Sees God in clouds, or hears him in the wind: His soul, proud science never taught to stray Far as the solar walk or Milky Way: Yet simple Nature to his hope has given.
Side 67 - When the proud steed shall know why man restrains His fiery course, or drives him o'er the plains ; When the dull ox, why now he breaks the clod, Is now a victim, and now Egypt's god : Then shall man's pride and dulness comprehend His actions', passions', being's use and end ; Why doing, suffering, check'd, impell'd; and why This hour a slave, the next a deity.
Side 92 - Better for us, perhaps, it might appear, Were there all harmony, all virtue here; That never air or ocean felt the wind ; That never passion discomposed the mind. But all subsists by elemental strife; And passions are the elements of life. The general order, since the whole began, Is kept in nature, and is kept in man.
Side 211 - Pursues that chain which links th' immense design, Joins heaven and earth, and mortal and divine ; Sees that no being any bliss can know, But touches some above, and some below ; Learns from this union of the rising whole, The first, last purpose of the human soul ; And knows where faith, law, morals, all began, All end in love of God and love of man.