Poetical Works of the Late Thomas Warton: To which are Now Added Inscriptionum Romanarum Delectus, and An Inaugural Speech...together with Memoirs of His Life and Writings; and Notes, Critical and Explanatory, Volume 2
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Alcaeus alluſion alſo Apud Gruterum Arthur atque Bard breaſt Britiſh caſtle Catullus claſſic Comus crown'd Cruſade cura deſcribes deſcription Engliſh epithet eſt etiam expreſſion Faerie Queene feaſt firſt Georg Goddeſs Haſte himſelf hinc hiſtory hoar iſle King King Arthur L'Allegro laſt Loft Loſt Lucretius majeſty maſſy mihi Milton moſt Muſe Naiads numina nunc o'er Oxford paſſage paſt Pindar Pleaſures poem poet Poly-olbion praiſe preſent Publiſhed quae quam quod riſe ſacred ſage ſaid ſame ſays ſcene ſea ſee ſeems ſeen ſenſe ſhade Shakſpere ſhall ſhe ſhield ſhore ſhould ſide ſmile ſoft ſolemn ſome ſong ſons ſound ſpeaks Spenſer ſpirit ſpread ſpring ſtand ſtate ſteep ſtill ſtrain ſtream ſub ſublime ſuch ſun ſuppoſed ſweet ſword tamen thee Theocritus theſe Thomas Hearn thoſe thou tibi Triumph of Iſis univerſal uſed verſes vićtory Virgil Warton watchet whoſe wreath
Page 116 - He made darkness his secret place, his pavilion round about Him with dark water, and thick clouds to cover Him.
Page 158 - And thought my way was all thro' fairy ground, Beneath thy azure sky, and golden sun: Where first my Muse to lisp her notes begun! While pensive Memory traces back the round, Which fills the varied interval between; Much pleasure, more of sorrow, marks the scene. Sweet native stream! those skies and suns so pure No more return, to cheer my evening road!
Page 52 - Look not thou upon the wine when it is red, when it giveth his colour in the cup, when it moveth itself aright. At the last it biteth like a serpent, and stingeth like an adder.
Page 53 - Along the lofty-window'd hall, The storied tapestry was hung : With minstrelsy the rafters rung Of harps, that with reflected light From the proud gallery glitter'd bright...
Page 25 - Whence HARDYKNUTE, a baron bold, In Scotland's martial days of old, Descended from the stately feast, Begirt with many a warrior guest, To quell the pride of Norway's king, With quiv'ring lance and twanging string. As thro...
Page 135 - Thus I sprinkle on thy breast Drops that from my fountain pure, I have kept of precious cure...
Page 172 - But principally I hate and detest that animal called man, although I heartily love John, Peter, Thomas, and so forth. This is the system upon which I have governed myself many years (but do not tell), and so I shall go on till I have done with them.
Page 71 - And weapons huge of old renown. Martial prince, 'tis thine to save From dark oblivion Arthur's grave ! So may thy ships securely stem The western frith : thy diadem...
Page 29 - ... he had a notion not very peculiar, that he could not write but at certain times, or at happy moments; a fantastic foppery, to which my kindness for a man of learning and of virtue wishes him to have been superior.