The Works of the English Poets: With Prefaces, Biographical and Critical, Volumen 18
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The Works of the English Poets, Volúmenes 1-2
Samuel Johnson,C. Bathrust (Londres)
Vista completa - 1779
Términos y frases comunes
Æneas altars appears arms bear blood body bore born breaſt breath chief clouds coaſt command courſe dare darts death deep deſcends earth equal eyes face fall fame fatal fate father fear fields fierce fight fire firſt flame flood foes force fortune fury ghoſt give gods gold ground hands head heaven holy hope Italy Jove king labour land laſt Latian lead leave length light limbs living mighty mind mortal night o'er once peace plain prince purſue queen race rage reſt riſing rites rocks ſacred ſaid ſea ſeek ſhades ſhall ſhe ſhore ſide ſkies ſon ſoul ſpread ſtand ſtate ſtood ſword tears temples thee theſe thoſe thou took towers town train trembling Trojan troops Troy turns Turnus vows walls waters whoſe winds woods wound young youth
Página 263 - And give him to his aged father's sight. Now let him perish, since you hold it good, And glut the Trojans with his pious blood. Yet from our lineage he derives his name, And, in the fourth degree, from god Pilumnus came; Yet he devoutly pays you rites divine, And offers daily incense at your shrine.
Página 100 - Observant of the souls that pass the downward way. From hence are heard the groans of ghosts, the pains Of sounding lashes and of dragging chains. The Trojan stood...
Página 87 - Just in the gate and in the jaws of hell, Revengeful Cares and sullen Sorrows dwell, And pale Diseases, and repining Age, Want, Fear, and Famine's unresisted rage; Here Toils, and Death, and Death's half-brother, Sleep, Forms terrible to view, their sentry keep; With anxious Pleasures of a guilty mind, Deep Frauds before, and open Force behind; The Furies' iron beds; and Strife, that shakes Her hissing tresses and unfolds her snakes.
Página 121 - His mother ; fair Marica was her name. But Faunus came from Picus : Picus drew His birth from Saturn, if records be true. Thus king Latinus, in the third degree, Had Saturn author of his family.
Página 30 - Th' offended lover and the pow'rful queen? This way, and that, he turns his anxious mind, And all expedients tries, and none can find. Fix'd on the deed, but doubtful of the means — After long thought, to this advice he leans: Three chiefs he calls, commands them to repair The fleet, and ship their men, with silent care.
Página 120 - The Trojan, from the main, beheld a wood, Which thick with shades, and a brown horror, stood : Betwixt the trees the Tiber took his course, With whirlpools dimpled ; and, with downward force, That drove the sand along, he took his way, And roll'd his yellow billows to the sea. About him, and above, and round the wood, The birds that haunt the borders of his flood, That bath'd within, or bask'd upon his side, To tuneful songs their narrow throats apply'd. The captain gives command : the joyful train...
Página 111 - High as the Mother of the Gods in place, And proud, like her, of an immortal race. Then, when in pomp she makes the Phrygian round, With golden turrets on her temples crown'd; A hundred gods her sweeping train supply; Her offspring all, and all command the sky.
Página 61 - If great ^Eneas and Acestes join In his request, these gauntlets I resign; Let us with equal arms perform the fight, And let him leave to fear, since I resign my right.
Página 86 - O'er whose unhappy waters, void of light, No bird presumes to steer his airy flight : Such deadly stenches from the depth arise, And steaming sulphur, that infects the skies. From hence, the Grecian bards their legends make, And give the name Avernus, to the lake.
Página 223 - Th' inverted lance makes furrows in the plain. E'en time, that changes all, yet changes us in vain — The body, not the mind — nor can control Th' immortal vigor, or abate the soul.