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action Aeschylus already ancient appear Aristotle artistic Athens beauty become called century character citizen classical common death distinction divine emotion epigram existence expression eyes fact faculty feeling follow force freedom genius give gods Greece Greek hand heart Hellenic Homer hope human idea ideal imagination individual influence instinct intellectual interest interpretation Italy knowledge language learning less light lines literature living looked meaning mind moral nature needs never once original passing passion period philosophy Plato play poetic poetry poets political popular present principle reason reflection relations religion rules says sense sentiment side society sometimes Sophocles soul speak speech spirit suffering things thought tion touch traced true truth unity University voice whole writing written
Side 263 - As one who, long in populous city pent, Where houses thick and sewers annoy the air, Forth issuing on a summer's morn, to breathe Among the pleasant villages and farms Adjoin'd, from each thing met conceives delight ; The smell of grain, or tedded grass, or kine, Or dairy, each rural sight, each rural sound...
Side 126 - The soul that sinneth, it shall die. The son shall not bear the iniquity of the father, neither shall the father bear the iniquity of the son : the righteousness of the righteous shall be upon him, and the wickedness of the wicked shall be upon him.
Side 151 - Wherefore I praised the dead which are already dead more than the living which are yet alive. Yea, better is he than both they, which hath not yet been, who hath not seen the evil work that is done under the sun.
Side 200 - Many a man lives a burden to the earth; but a good book is the precious lifeblood of a master-spirit embalmed and treasured up on purpose to a life beyond life.
Side 208 - ... if we wish to become exact and fully furnished in any subject of teaching which is diversified and complicated we must consult the living man and listen to his living voice.
Side 119 - But our deeds are like children that are born to us ; they live and act apart from our own will Nay, children may be strangled, but deeds never : they have an indestructible life both in and out of our consciousness ; and that dreadful vitality of deeds was pressing hard on Tito for the first time.
Side 200 - But the images of men's wits and knowledges remain in books, exempted from the wrong of time, and capable of perpetual renovation. Neither are they fitly to be called images, because they generate still, and cast their seeds in the minds of others, provoking and causing infinite actions and opinions in succeeding ages...
Side 208 - Or again, that no book can convey the special spirit and delicate peculiarities of its subject with that rapidity and certainty which attend on the sympathy of mind with mind, through the eyes, the look, the accent, and the manner, in casual expressions thrown off at the moment, and the unstudied turns of familiar conversation.