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ALLGEMEINE alten Anfang Arie Aufführung ausser Bedeutung beiden bekannt Berlin besonders Buch Bühne Chor Choral daher deutschen Dichter eben eigentlich eignen einige einmal einzelnen erscheinen ersten Fall fast finden folgende folgt Form französischen Freunde früher ganze geben gegeben gehört Geist gemacht genug Gesang gewiss giebt gleich Glück Gott Graf grossen Herr Herrn höchst höhern hören Instrumente Italien Jahre jetzt jungen kleine Komponisten Komposition konnte Konzert Kraft Kunst kurz lange lassen lässt Leben leicht Leipzig letzten lich Liebe Lieder machen macht manche Mann Meister Melodie möchte Mozart Musik musikalischen muss musste Natur neue Oper Opern Paris Pianoforte Preis Publikum recht Reformation reich sagen Sänger Satz scheint Schluss Schüler Seite soll sollte Spiel Sprache Stärke Stimme Tage Talent Theil Thlr tief Töne übrigen unsern viel Volk voll wahr Weise weiter wenig Werke wieder Wien wohl wollen Worte zwei zweiten
Side 32 - Are ye fantastical, or that indeed Which outwardly ye show? My noble partner You greet with present grace, and great prediction Of noble having, and of royal hope, That he seems rapt withal; to me you speak not: If you can look into the seeds of time, And say, which grain will grow, and which will not, Speak then to me, who neither beg, nor fear, Your favours, nor your hate.
Side 32 - FROM fairest creatures we desire increase, That thereby beauty's rose might never die, But as the riper should by time decease, His tender heir might bear his memory ; But thou, contracted to thine own bright eyes, Feed'st thy light's flame with self-substantial fuel, Making a famine where abundance lies, Thyself thy foe, to thy sweet self too cruel. Thou, that art now the world's fresh ornament And only herald to the gaudy spring, Within thine own bud buriest thy content And, tender churl, mak'st...
Side 32 - Shakespeare is, above all writers, at least above all modern writers, the poet of nature ; the poet that holds up to his readers a faithful mirror of manners and of life. His characters are not modified by the customs of particular places, unpractised by the rest of the world ; by the peculiarities of studies or professions, which can operate but upon small numbers ; or by the accidents of transient I fashions or temporary opinions : they are the genuine progeny of common humanity, such as the world...
Side 32 - When forty winters shall besiege thy brow, And dig deep trenches in thy beauty's field, Thy youth's proud livery, so gaz'd on now, Will be a tatter'd weed, of small worth held...
Side 32 - Live you ? or are you aught That man may question ? You seem to understand me, By each at once her choppy finger laying Upon her skinny lips. — You should be women, And yet your beards forbid me to interpret That you are so.
Side 32 - Look in thy glass and tell the face thou viewest, Now is the time that face should form another, Whose fresh repair if now thou not renewest, Thou dost beguile the world, unbless some mother. For where is she so fair whose uneared womb Disdains the tillage of thy husbandry?
Side 32 - Tiger : But in a sieve I'll thither sail, And, like a rat without a tail, I'll do, I'll do, and I'll do.
Side 32 - Good sir, why do you start; and seem to fear Things that do sound so fair? I' the name of truth, Are ye fantastical, or that indeed Which outwardly ye show? My noble partner You greet with present grace and great prediction Of noble having and of royal hope, That he seems rapt withal: to me you speak not.
Side 32 - ... and observation will always find. His persons act and speak by the influence of those general passions and principles by which all minds are agitated, and the whole system of life is continued in motion. In the writings of other poets a character is too often an individual ; in those of Shakspeare it is commonly a species. It is from this wide extension of design that so much instruction is derived.