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" ... developement of the passions. Man's nature is intricate, and must be studied intensely. He who would lay open the magnificent structure of the human mind, must watch it through the changeful phases of active life, and meditate what he has there marked,... "
Slight reminiscences of the Rhine, Switzerland, and a corner of Italy [by M ... - Page 134
by Mary Boddington - 1834
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The Edinburgh Review, Volume 60

English literature - 1835 - 568 pages
...What is said on the unpoetical temperament of the Swiss, is not new ; but it is well expressed : — ' The Swiss are an excellent people, — calm, religious,...and catch light and inspiration from them. But light conies not here, nor inspiration either. Why it does not is a problem, the solution of which I leave...
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The Edinburgh Review, or Critical Journal: for July,1834,.......January, 1835

THE EDINBURGH REVIEW - 1835 - 572 pages
...nature when they suddenly open on him, than one who has grown up in the midst of her familiar arid unheeded riches, though he may not prize or love them...problem, the solution of which I leave to others.' There is not much allusion to works of art ; but there is enough to show an appreciation of their merits,...
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Museum of Foreign Literature and Science, Volume 26

Robert Walsh, Eliakim Littell, John Jay Smith - 1835 - 744 pages
...in the stillness of solitude, with the door barred upon tbe world and its distractions. But natuic is more communicative than man ; she spreads open...problem, the solution of which I leave to others." There is not much allusion to works of art ; but there is enough to show an appreciation of their merits,...
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