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The Mount: Speech From Its English Heights (Classic Reprint)
Ingen förhandsgranskning - 2018
actual admiration artist beauty becomes better called clear comes complete criticism culture darkness depth divine drama dream effort Elizabethan English epic equal especially eternal expression eyes fact feeling follow genius genuine German give Goethe greatest Greek hand head heart heaven higher highest human idea ideal imaginative individual infinite intellectual intense kind kingdom knew knowledge land least less light limited literature living lost lyric master meaning method Milton mind moral nature necessity never original passing perfect perhaps period philosophy pieces plays poem poet poetic poetry popular possible present reason rise seen sense Shakespeare shape showing skill soul sphere spirit strong sufficient theory things thought tion true truth universal vision weak whole wise wonderful writing young
Sida 213 - For whilst, to the shame of slow-endeavouring art, Thy easy numbers flow, and that each heart Hath, from the leaves of thy unvalued book, Those Delphic lines with deep impression took...
Sida 200 - There is so much in them, which comes not under the province of acting, with which eye, and tone, and gesture, have nothing to do. The glory of the scenic art is to personate passion, and the turns of passion; and the more coarse and palpable the passion is, the more hold upon the eyes and ears of the spectators the performer obviously possesses.
Sida 265 - ... under-current, however indefinite, of meaning. It is this latter, in especial, which imparts to a work of art so much of that richness (to borrow from colloquy a forcible term) which we are too fond of confounding with the ideal.
Sida 78 - But never can any advantage be taken of nature by a trick. The spirit of the world, the great calm presence of the creator, comes not forth to the sorceries of opium or of wine. The sublime vision comes to the pure and simple soul in a clean and chaste body.
Sida 120 - But all the story of the night told over, And all their minds transfigured so together, More witnesseth than fancy's images, And grows to something of great constancy ; * But, howsoever, strange and admirable.
Sida 283 - And in that day shall the deaf hear the words of the book, and the eyes of the blind shall see out of obscurity, and out of darkness.
Sida 28 - OTHERS abide our question. Thou art free. We ask and ask — Thou smilest and art still, Out-topping knowledge. For the loftiest hill, Who to the stars uncrowns his majesty, Planting his steadfast footsteps in the sea, Making the heaven of heavens his dwelling-place, Spares but the cloudy border of his base To the...
Sida 197 - O, for my sake do you with Fortune chide, The guilty goddess of my harmful deeds, That did not better for my life provide Than public means which public manners breeds. Thence comes it that my name receives a brand, And almost thence my nature is subdued To what it works in, like the dyer's hand.
Sida 232 - From its plain hornbook learn the Dull to read ; Genius, the Pythian of the Beautiful, Leaves its large truths a riddle to the Dull — From eyes profane a veil the Isis screens, And fools on fools still ask what Hamlet means.
Sida 15 - Such bursts, however, make us feel that the surrounding matter is not radiant ; that it is, in part, temporary, conventional. Alas, Shakspeare had to write for the Globe Playhouse : his great soul had to crush itself, as it could, into that and no other mould.