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acquaintance admiration afterwards appearance asked beautiful became become believe brother brought Buonaparte called CHAP character Charles Christian Coleridge conversation course delightful dined dinner effect England English excellent expression fact feeling felt Flaxman French gave German give given Goethe Government hand heard honour idea interesting introduced Italy Jena kind known lady Lamb learned lecture less letter lived London look Lord Madame means mind Miss moral nature never object occasion once opinion party passed perhaps person philosophy play pleasure poem political present received recollect remark respect Robinson seemed society speak spirit spoke taken talked things thought tion told took town University walk Weimar wish Wordsworth writing written young
Side 227 - Life ! we've been long together Through pleasant and through cloudy weather; 'Tis hard. to part when friends are dear — Perhaps 'twill cost a sigh, a tear; — Then steal away, give little warning, Choose thine own time; Say not Good Night, — but in some brighter clime Bid me Good Morning.
Side 219 - The finger of God hath left an inscription upon all his works — not graphical or composed of letters, but of their several forms, constitutions, parts, and operations, which aptly joined together do make one word that doth express their natures.
Side 437 - God : and he that does a base thing in zeal for his friend, burns the golden thread that ties their hearts together ; it is a conspiracy, but no longer friendship.
Side 52 - Be ye not unequally yoked together with unbelievers : for what fellowship hath righteousness with unrighteousness? and what communion hath light with darkness?
Side 347 - Application as grounds of criticism to the most popular works of later English Poets, those of the Living included.
Side 389 - Wordsworth defended earnestly the Church establishment. He even said he would shed his blood for it. Nor was he disconcerted by a laugh raised against him on account of his having confessed that he knew not when he had been in a church in his own country. 'All our ministers are so vile,
Side xxi - ... of saint or martyr. At the sight of a cross or crucifix I can dispense with my hat, but scarce with the thought or memory of my Saviour. I cannot laugh at, but rather pity the fruitless journeys of pilgrims, or contemn the miserable condition of friars ; for though misplaced in circumstances, there is something in it of devotion.
Side 436 - I suppose you mean the greatest love, and the greatest usefulness, and the most open communication, and the noblest sufferings, and the most exemplary faithfulness, and the severest truth, and the heartiest counsel, and the greatest union of minds, of which brave men and -women are capable.
Side 381 - To Kant his obligations are infinite, not so much from what Kant has taught him in the form of doctrine, as from the discipline Kant has taught him to go through. Coleridge is indignant at the low estimation in which the post-Kantians affect to treat their master. At the same time Coleridge himself adds, Kant's writings are not metaphysics, only a propaedutic.