Remarks on the Character and Writings of John Milton: Occasioned by the Publication of His Lately Discovered Treatise on Christian Doctrine
Reprinted for Edward Rainford, 1828 - 48 sider
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according affections beauty believe body breathes called cause character Christ Christianity church common consciousness creation deep delight divine doctrine earth energy eternity evil existed expected expression faith feeling felt freedom future genius gifted give given God's hand happiness heaven higher highest Holy hope human human nature imagination individual influences intellectual intelligence interest Johnson knowledge language leave less liberty light lived lofty maintains man's marks matter mean Milton mind moral nature never noble objects opinions original outward Paradise passages passions perfection poetry practice present principles progress prose readers reason refined religion religious remarks reverence Satan Scripture seems soul sound speak spirit style sublime tenderness things thought tion topic Treatise true truth universal views virtue whole wholly wisdom writings written youthful
Side 24 - Memory and her siren daughters ; but by devout prayer to that Eternal Spirit who can enrich with all utterance and knowledge, and sends out his seraphim with the hallowed fire of his altar to touch and purify the lips of whom He pleases.
Side 25 - Then, amidst the hymns and hallelujahs of saints, some one may perhaps be heard offering at high strains in new and lofty measure to sing and celebrate thy divine mercies and marvellous judgments in this land throughout all ages...
Side 11 - ... feeling, revives the relish of simple pleasures, keeps unquenched the enthusiasm which warmed the spring-time of our being, refines youthful love, strengthens our interest in human nature by vivid delineations of its tenderest and loftiest feelings, spreads our sympathies over all classes of society, knits us by new ties with universal being, and through the brightness of its prophetic visions helps faith to lay hold on the future life.
Side 14 - And in sweet madness robb'd it of itself, But such a sacred and home-felt delight, Such sober certainty of waking bliss, I never heard till now.
Side 22 - For surely to every good and peaceable man, it must in nature needs be a hateful thing to be the displeaser and molester of thousands; much better would it like him doubtless to be the messenger of gladness and contentment, which is his chief intended business to all mankind, but that they resist and oppose their own true happiness.
Side 16 - Thus Satan, talking to his nearest mate, With head up-lift above the wave, and eyes That sparkling blazed ; his other parts besides Prone on the flood, extended long and large, Lay floating many a rood...
Side 27 - Next, (for hear me out now, readers,) that I may tell ye whither my younger feet wandered ; I betook me among those lofty fables and romances,* which recount in solemn cantos the deeds of knighthood founded by our victorious kings, and from hence had in renown over all Christendom.
Side 23 - These abilities, wheresoever they be found, are the inspired gift of God rarely bestowed, but yet to some (though most abuse) in every nation ; and are of power, — to inbreed and cherish in a great people the seeds of virtue, and public civility ; to allay the perturbations of the mind, and set the affections in right tune...
Side 23 - But now by this little diligence, mark what a privilege I have gained with good men and saints, to claim my right of lamenting the tribulations of the church, if she should suffer, when others that have ventured nothing for her sake, have not the honor to be admitted mourners. But, if she lift up her drooping head and prosper, among those that have something more than wished her welfare, I have my charter and freehold of rejoicing to me and my heirs.