Narrative and Miscellaneous Papers: System of the heavens as revealed by Lord Rosse's telescopes. Modern superstition. Coleridge and opium-eating. Temperance movement. On war. The last days of Immanuel Kant
Ticknor, Reed, and Fields, 1853
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amongst appearance arise become believe called cause century Christianity circumstances Coleridge consequences continually course death direction distance earth effect English equally evil expressed eyes fact feeling finally forces friends give habits hand happened head hope hour human hundred idea instance interest Italy Kant Kant's known least less look Lord Lord Rosse matter means mind mode morning nature necessity never night NOTE notice object occasion once opium original particular party pass perhaps period person philosophic possible present principle question reader reason regard relation remarkable respect Roman seemed seen sense sometimes space speaking spirit stage stand stars suffering superstition suppose things thought thousand tion travelling true whilst whole
Página 143 - The boast of heraldry, the pomp of power, And all that beauty, all that wealth e'er gave. Await alike the' inevitable hour: The paths of glory lead but to the grave.
Página 95 - A thousand fantasies Begin to throng into my memory, Of calling shapes and beckoning shadows dire, And airy tongues that syllable men's names On sands and shores and desert wildernesses.
Página 41 - Then, from a distance that is counted only in heaven, light dawned for a time through a sleepy film : by unutterable pace the light swept to them, they by unutterable pace to the light : in a moment the rushing of planets was upon them ; in a moment the blazing of suns was around them.
Página 188 - London, which, under its local name (so insidiously delusive) of ' beer,' diffuses the most extensive ravages. Under these marked circumstances of difference between the ruling races of antiquity and of our modern times, it now happens that the greatest era by far of human expansion is opening upon us. Two vast movements are hurrying into action by velocities continually accelerated — the great revolutionary movement from political causes concurring with the great physical movement in locomotion...
Página 207 - God's most dreaded instrument In working out a pure intent Is man arrayed for mutual slaughter, Yea, Carnage is his daughter!
Página 159 - The most remarkable instance of a combined movement in society which history, perhaps, will be summoned to notice, is that which, in our day, has applied itself to the abatement of intemperance. Two vast movements are hurrying into action by velocities continually accelerated, — the great revolutionary movement from political causes concurring with the great physical movement...
Página 42 - Angel, I will go no farther. For the spirit of man aches with this infinity. Insufferable is the glory of God. Let me lie down in the grave from the persecutions of the infinite; for end, I see, there is none.
Página 79 - Je me dis : Je m'en vais jeter cette pierre contre l'arbre qui est vis-à-vis' de moi : si je le touche, signe de salut; si je le manque , signe de damnation. Tout en disant ainsi je jette ma pierre d'une main tremblante et avec un horrible battement de cœur , mais si heureusement , qu'elle va frapper au beau milieu de l'arbre ; ce qui véritablement n'était pas difficile, car j'avais eu soin de le choisir fort gros et fort près. Depuis lors je n'ai plus douté de mon salut.
Página 149 - For not to think of what I needs must feel, But to be still and patient, all I can; And haply by abstruse research to steal From my own nature all the natural man This was my sole resource, my only plan: Till that which suits a part infects the whole, And now is almost grown the habit of my soul.
Página 40 - God called up from dreams a man into the vestibule of heaven, saying, — "Come thou hither, and see the glory of my house...