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Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Alexander Pope (1745)
William Ayre,Edmund Curll
Vista de fragmentos - 1974
Account acted Addiſon admirable againſt appear Author Beauty believe beſt Body Book called Cauſe Character Command Country Death Dennis Deſign Deſire Duke Earl Engliſh excellent Eyes fair Fame Fault firſt fome Friend give given Hand hath Head hear Heart himſelf Homer Honour hope Houſe juſt Kind King Lady laſt late Learning leaſt leave leſs Letters Lines live Lord Love Manner mean mention Merit Mind moſt muſt Name Nature never Number once Paſtoral Perſon Pieces Place pleaſed Poem Poet Poetry Pope Pope's Power Praiſe preſent Prince Publick Reader Reaſon Reputation reſt ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſeems Senſe ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſome ſpeak ſtill Subject ſuch taken theſe Thing thoſe thou thought tion Tranſlation true Truth uſe Verſes whole whoſe World write wrote
Página 80 - With flying fingers touched the lyre : The trembling notes ascend the sky, And heavenly joys inspire. The song began from Jove, Who left his blissful seats above, (Such is the power of mighty love.) A dragon's fiery form belied the god : Sublime on radiant spires he rode, When he to fair Olympia...
Página 66 - Where a new world leaps out at his command, And ready nature waits upon his hand ; When the ripe colours...
Página 44 - Ev'n mighty Pam, that Kings and Queens o'erthrew And mow'd down armies in the fights of Lu, Sad chance of war!
Página 77 - Lo ! these were they, whose souls the Furies steel'd, And curs'd with hearts unknowing how to yield. Thus unlamented pass the proud away, The gaze of fools, and pageant of a day ! So perish all, whose breast ne'er learn'd to glow For others good, or melt at others woe.
Página 77 - To bear too tender or too firm a heart, To act a lover's or a Roman's part?
Página 45 - What boots the regal circle on his head, His giant limbs, in state unwieldy spread; That long behind he trails his pompous robe, And, of all monarchs...
Página 64 - Want as much more, to turn it to its use ; For wit and judgment often are at strife, Tho' meant each other's aid, like man and wife. Tis more to guide, than spur the Muse's steed; Restrain his fury, than provoke his speed: The winged courser, like a gen'rous horse, Shows most true mettle when you check his course.
Página 65 - Tis not a lip, or eye, we beauty call, But the joint force and full result of all. Thus when we view some well-proportion'd dome, (The world's just wonder, and ev'n thine, O Rome!) No single parts unequally surprise, All comes united to th' admiring eyes; No monstrous height, or breadth or length appear; The whole at once is bold and regular.