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The Botanic Garden: A Poem, in Two Parts. Part I. Containing The Economy of ...
Obegränsad förhandsgranskning - 1798
The Botanic Garden: A Poem, in Two Parts ; Containing the Economy of ...
Obegränsad förhandsgranskning - 1824
The Botanic Garden; a Poem, in Two Parts. Part I. Containing The ..., Volym 1
Obegränsad förhandsgranskning - 1791
acid acquired alſo animal appears arms atmoſphere attraction beautiful become beds bend beneath bodies branches bright buds called Canto cauſe clouds coal cold colours combined common conſiſt contain continue covered deep deſcending deſcribed earth electric exiſt experiments fair fall feeds feet female figure fire firſt flowers fluid four give greater green hand head heat Hence increaſed iron Italy kind leaves leſs light living Love males manner matter miles moſt mountains move muſt nature night o'er obſerved ocean origin owing perhaps plants prevent probably produced purpoſe quantity raiſed receive riſe rocks roots round ſame ſea ſeems ſeen ſhe ſhells ſide ſmall ſnow ſoft ſome ſpring ſtreams ſuch ſun ſuppoſed ſurface thence theſe thoſe tion trees uſe vegetable veſſels warm waves whence winds wings wood
Sida 39 - But let concealment like a worm i' th' bud Feed on her damask cheek: she pin'd in thought, And with a green and yellow melancholy, She sat like Patience on a Monument, Smiling at grief.
Sida 16 - Soon shall thy arm, unconquered steam, afar Drag the slow barge or drive the rapid car ; Or, on wide-waving wings expanded, bear The flying chariot through the fields of air ; — Fair crews triumphant, leaning from above, Shall wave their fluttering kerchiefs as they move, Or warrior bands alarm the gaping crowd, And armies shrink beneath the shadowy cloud.
Sida 37 - ... that Poetry admits of but few words expressive of very abstracted ideas, whereas Prose abounds with them. And as our ideas derived from visible objects are more distinct than those derived from the objects of our other senses, the words expressive of these ideas belonging to vision make up the principal part of poetic language. That is, the Poet writes principally to the eye, the Prose-writer uses more abstracted terms.
Sida 59 - ... majestic slowness ; at intervals we thought they were coming in a very few minutes to overwhelm us; and small quantities of sand did actually more than once reach us. Again they would retreat so as to be almost out of sight, their tops reaching to the very clouds.
Sida 98 - I saw from the SE a haze come, in colour like the purple part of the rainbow, but not so compressed or thick. It did not occupy twenty yards in breadth and was about twelve feet high from the ground. It was a kind of...
Sida 83 - it is remarkable that all the diseases from drinking spirituous or fermented liquors are liable to become hereditary, even to the third generation, gradually increasing, if the cause be continued, till the family becomes extinct."* We need not endeavour to trace farther the remote causes of drunkenness.
Sida 244 - Farms wave with gold, and orchards blush between. There shall tall spires, and dome-capt towers ascend, And piers and quays their massy structures blend; While with each breeze approaching vessels glide, And northern treasures dance on every tide!
Sida 59 - Hagga, our course being due north. At one o'clock we alighted among some acacia trees at Waadi el Halboub, having gone twenty-one miles. We were here at once surprised and terrified by a sight surely one of the most magnificent in the world. In that vast expanse of desert, from W.
Sida 88 - No radiant pearl, which crested fortune wears, No gem, that twinkling hangs from beauty's ears, Not the bright stars, which night's blue arch adorn, Nor rising sun, that gilds the vernal morn — Shine with such lustre as the tear, that flows Down virtue's manly cheek, for others
Sida xiii - Many of the important operations of nature were shadowed or allegorized in the heathen mythology, as the first Cupid springing from the Egg of Night, the marriage of Cupid and Psyche, the Rape of Proserpine, the Congress of Jupiter and Juno, The Death and Resuscitation of Adonis, etc. many of which are ingeniously explained in the works of Bacon, Vol.