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action activity actually animal appeared arise attack attended awake become body brain brought called cause CHAPTER character circumstances cold common complete consequence continued death disease dream early effect equally excited existence eyes fact faculties fall feeling former forms frequently friends give hand happened head hear heat ideas illusions imagination impressions individual induce instance kind lady latter less light lived looked manner means mental mentioned mind morning muscles nature never night night-mare object observed occasion occurred once organs pain particular pass period person present probably produced reason regard remain remarkable removed repose rest result returned rise says seems senses sleep slumber sometimes soon sound speak strong supposed taken takes place terror thing thought tion usual visions waking walk whole
Side 104 - Though thy slumber may be deep, Yet thy spirit shall not sleep, There are shades which will not vanish, There are thoughts thou canst not banish...
Side 316 - Come, my beloved, let us go forth into the field; let us lodge in the villages. Let us get up early to the vineyards; let us see if the vine flourish, whether the tender grape appear, and the pomegranates bud forth: there will I give thee my loves.
Side 286 - I keep the subject constantly before me, and wait till the first dawnings open slowly by little and little into a full and clear light.
Side 95 - Man is a weed in those regions. The vast empires also, into which the enormous population of Asia has always been cast, give a further sublimity to the feelings associated with all Oriental names or images. In China, over and above what it has in common with the rest of southern...
Side 97 - I was stared at, hooted at, grinned at, chattered at, by monkeys, by paroquets, by cockatoos. I ran into pagodas; and was fixed for centuries at the summit, or in secret rooms; I was the idol; I was the priest; I was worshipped; I was sacrificed.
Side 60 - Buildings, landscapes, etc., were exhibited in proportions so vast as the bodily eye is not fitted to receive. Space swelled, and was amplified to an extent of unutterable infinity. This, however, did not disturb me so much as the vast expansion of time ; I sometimes seemed to have lived for seventy or a hundred years in one night ; nay, sometimes had feelings representative of a millenium passed in that time, or, however, of a duration far beyond the limits of any human experience.
Side 97 - Hitherto the human face had mixed often in my dreams, but not despotically, nor with any special power of tormenting. But now that which I have called the tyranny of the human face began to unfold itself. Perhaps some part of my London 'life might be answerable for this.
Side 65 - In the summer of the year 1797, the Author, then in ill health, had retired to a lonely farm-house between Porlock and Linton, on the Exmoor confines of Somerset and Devonshire. In consequence of a slight indisposition, an anodyne had been prescribed, from the effects of which he fell asleep in his chair at the moment that he was reading the following sentence, or words of the same substance, in "Purchas's Pilgrimage": "Here the Khan Kubla commanded a palace to be built, and a stately garden thereunto....
Side 131 - ... of the vision, he inquired whether he remembered having conducted such a matter for his deceased father. The old gentleman could not at first bring the circumstance to his recollection, but on mention of the Portugal piece of gold, the whole returned upon his memory ; he made an immediate search for the papers, and recovered them, — so that Mr. B d carried to Edinburgh the documents necessary to gain the cause which he was on the verge of losing.