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The Complete Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge: With an Introductory ..., Volym 3
Samuel Taylor Coleridge
Obegränsad förhandsgranskning - 1856
answer authority become believe better body called Catholic cause character Christ Christian Church civilization Coleridge common condition consequence considered constitution course distinction divine doubt duties England English existence expression fact faith feel former give greater ground hand head hope House human idea important individual instance interest Italy King knowledge known land language latter learned least less light living look Lord means mind moral nation nature never object observe once original particular passage passed perhaps persons philosophy political possession possible practical present principle question reader reason reference religion remark respect Roman seems sense spirit suppose taken term thing thought tion true truth understanding universal whole wish writings
Sida 199 - But when God commands to take the trumpet, and blow a dolorous or a jarring blast, it lies not in man's will what he shall say, or what he shall conceal.
Sida 51 - But civilization is itself but a mixed good, if not far more a corrupting influence, the hectic of disease, not the bloom of health, and a nation so distinguished more fitly to be called a varnished than a polished people, where this civilization is not grounded in cultivation, in the harmonious development of those qualities and faculties that characterize our humanity.
Sida 429 - No mention shall be made of coral, or of pearls, for the price of wisdom is above rubies. The topaz of Ethiopia shall not equal it, neither shall it be valued with pure gold.
Sida 234 - Coleridge, to many people, and often I have heard the complaint, seemed to wander ; and he seemed then to wander the most when, in fact, his resistance to the wandering instinct was greatest — viz., when the compass and huge circuit, by which his illustrations moved, travelled farthest into remote regions before they began to revolve. Long before this coming round commenced, most people had lost him, and naturally enough supposed that he had lost himself. They continued to admire the separate beauty...
Sida 318 - Then the high priest rent his clothes, saying, He hath spoken blasphemy; what further need have we of witnesses? behold, now ye have heard his blasphemy. What think ye? They answered and said, He is guilty of death.
Sida 4 - This is an authorized facsimile of the original book, and was produced in...
Sida 53 - Church, in its primary acceptation and original intention, comprehended the learned of all denominations, the sages and professors of the law and jurisprudence, of medicine and physiology, of music, of military and civil architecture, of the physical sciences...
Sida 318 - And the high priest arose, and said unto him, Answerest thou nothing? What is it which these witness against thee? But Jesus held his peace. And the high priest answered and said unto him, I adjure thee by the living God, that thou tell us whether thou be the Christ, the Son of God.
Sida 186 - Brethren, be not children in understanding : howbeit in malice be ye children, but in understanding be men.
Sida 255 - Jealousy does not strike me as the point in his passion; I take it to be rather an agony that the creature, whom he had believed angelic, with whom he had garnered up his heart, and whom he could not help still loving, should be proved impure and worthless. It was the struggle not to love her. It was a moral indignation and regret that virtue should so fall: — "But yet the pity of it, lago!