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Eminent Literary and Scientific Men of Italy, Spain, and Portugal
Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley,James Montgomery
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2018
affection Alfieri appeared attachment attended beautiful became bestowed brought called caused celebrated character circumstance composition conduct considered continued countess court death delight desire died dramas duke entered expression eyes father feeling felt Florence followed force formed fortune France French Galileo gave genius give Goldoni hand happy heart honour hope horses idea imagination interest Italian Italy journey kind labours lady language learning leave less letters liberty lived manner master means mind months Monti mother nature never noble object observations obtained occasion once original Paris passed passion person poem poet poetry possessed present prince received regarded remained rendered Rome says seems sent society soon spent spirit style success talent Tasso things thought took tragedies turned Venice verses whole write written wrote youth
Side 123 - See the wretch, that long has tost On the thorny bed of pain, At length repair his vigour lost, And breathe and walk again : The meanest flow'ret of the vale, The simplest note that swells the gale, The common sun, the air, the skies, To him are opening paradise.
Side 5 - Saturn devoured his own children ? or was the appearance indeed fraud and illusion, with which the glasses have for so long a time mocked me, and so many others who have often observed with me ? Now, perhaps, the time is come to revive the withering hopes of those who, guided by more profound contemplations, have followed all the fallacies of the new observations, and recognised their impossibilities.
Side 33 - The scientific character of Galileo," as we have elsewhere1 had occasion to remark, " and his method of investigating truth, demand our warmest admiration. The number and ingenuity of his inventions" the brilliant discoveries which he made in the heavens, and the depth and beauty of his researches respecting the laws of motion, have gained him the...
Side 16 - We have lovingly embraced him ; nor can We suffer him to return to the country whither your liberality recalls him, without an ample provision of Pontifical love. And that you may know how dear he is to Us, we have willed to give him this honorable testimonial of virtue and piety. And We further signify, that every benefit which you shall confer upon him will conduce to Our gratification.
Side 9 - ... firmness of purpose which truth alone can inspire. Victorious in every contest, they were flushed with success, and they panted for a struggle in which they knew they must triumph. In this state of warlike preparation Galileo addressed a letter, in 1613, to his friend and pupil, the Abbe Castelli, the object of which was to prove that the Scriptures were not intended to teach us science and philosophy. Hence he inferred, that the language employed in the sacred volume in reference to such subjects...
Side 26 - ... moved and was not the centre of the world. He is, therefore, charged with having incurred all the censures and penalties enacted against such offences; but from all these he is to be absolved provided that, with a sincere heart and faith unfeigned, he abjures and curses the heresies he has maintained, as well as every other heresy against the Catholic Church. In order to prevent the recurrence of such crimes, it was also decreed that his work should be prohibited by a formal edict ; that he should...