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abstract Alfred Tennyson arbitrary artist assertion Barabbas beautiful become Carlyle's character Christian circumstances constantly criticism David Elginbrod deep deeper duty earnest earth elements Enoch Arden essays essentially eternal expression fact faculties faith fate feeling force Friedrich give Goethe harmony heart hero Hero-worship heroic human idea individual influence intellect JOHN RUSKIN Latter-day Pamphlets laws lives Locksley Hall Mahomet Maud means Memoriam mind Modern Painters mood moral nature never noble Novalis once outward Palace of Art perhaps poem poet poetical poetry political economy poor practical principle prose purpose racter reader regard relation reverence rude Ruskin Sartor Sartor Resartus seems sense shadow Shakspeare silent simply sorrow soul speak sphere spirit strange symbols Tennyson thee things Thomas Carlyle thou thought tion Tithonus true truly truth unconscious verse vital whole Wilhelm William Burnes words worship write
Page 104 - Let knowledge grow from more to more, But more of reverence in us dwell; That mind and soul, according well, May make one music as before, But vaster.
Page 161 - The mountain wooded to the peak, the lawns And winding glades high up like ways to Heaven, The slender coco's drooping crown of plumes, The lightning flash of insect and of bird, The lustre of the long convolvuluses That...
Page 134 - Let it flame or fade, and the war roll down like a wind, We have proved we have hearts in a cause, we are noble still, And myself have awaked, as it seems, to the better mind ; It is better to fight for the good, than to rail at the ill...
Page 97 - What seem'd my worth since I began ; For merit lives from man to man, And not from man, O Lord, to thee. Forgive my grief for one removed, Thy creature, whom I found so fair. I trust he lives in thee, and there I find him worthier to be loved. Forgive these wild and wandering cries, Confusions of a wasted youth ; Forgive them where they fail in truth, And in thy wisdom make me wise.
Page 104 - Thou seemest human and divine, The highest, holiest manhood, Thou: Our wills are ours, we know not how; Our wills are ours, to make them Thine.
Page 166 - Alas! for this gray shadow, once a man — So glorious in his beauty and thy choice, Who madest him thy chosen that he seem'd To his great heart none other than a God! I ask'd thee, "Give me immortality.
Page 210 - He hath made every thing beautiful in his time: also he hath set the world in their heart, so that no man can find out the work that God maketh from the beginning to the end.
Page 196 - And therefore, in all ages and all countries, reverence has been paid and sacrifice made by men to each other, not only without complaint, but rejoicingly; and famine, and peril, and sword, and all evil, and all shame, have been borne willingly in the causes of masters and kings; for all these gifts of the heart ennobled the men who gave not less than the men who received them, and nature prompted, and God rewarded the sacrifice. But to feel their souls withering within them, unthanked, to find...