The Scots Magazine and Edinburgh Literary Miscellany, Volume 76
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1814 Mellish in lower Saxony
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allies appears army arrived attack attended bank body British called Captain carried charge church command Committee common consequence considerable considered continued corps Court daughter directed Ditto duty Edinburgh effect Emperor enemy established force four France French give given ground guard hand head honour hope House immediately important interest Italy James John King land late letter London Lord Majesty manner March means meeting ment mind minister months morning moved nature never night notes object observed officers opened Paris passed peace persons position possession present Prince prisoners produced received remained respect road Royal seems sent side situation Society soon Street taken thing tion took town troops whole witness
Page 401 - Gratiano speaks an infinite deal of nothing, more than any man in all Venice. His reasons are as two grains of wheat hid in two bushels of chaff : you shall seek all day ere you find them, and when you have them, they are not worth the search.
Page 40 - Who hath not proved how feebly words essay To fix one spark of Beauty's heavenly ray ? Who doth not feel, until his failing sight Faints into dimness with its own delight, His changing cheek, his sinking heart confess The might — the majesty of Loveliness?
Page 589 - And half mistook for fate the acts of will : Too high for common selfishness, he could At times resign his own for others' good, But not in pity, not because he ought, But in some strange perversity of thought, That...
Page 115 - There, in its centre, a sepulchral lamp Burns the slow flame, eternal — but unseen ; Which not the darkness of despair can damp, Though vain its ray as it had never been.
Page 589 - There was in him a vital scorn of all ; As if the worst had fall'n which could befall, He stood a stranger in this breathing world. An erring spirit from another hurled...
Page 242 - The allied powers having proclaimed that the Emperor Napoleon is the only obstacle to the re-establishment of peace in Europe, the Emperor Napoleon, faithful to his oath, declares that he renounces for himself and his heirs, the thrones of France and Italy, and that there is no personal sacrifice, even that of life, which he is not ready to make for the interests of France.
Page 116 - Oh ! o'er the eye death most exerts his might, And hurls the spirit from her throne of light ! Sinks those blue orbs in that long last eclipse, But spares, as yet, the charm around her lips...
Page 589 - A thing of dark imaginings, that shaped By choice the perils he by chance escaped ; But 'scaped in vain, for in their memory yet His mind would half exult and half regret : With more capacity for love than earth Bestows on most of mortal mould and birth...
Page 40 - The light of love, the purity of grace, The mind, the Music breathing from her face, The heart whose softness harmonized the whole, And oh! that eye was in itself a Soul...
Page 88 - And I saw, and behold a white horse: and he that sat on him had a bow; and a crown was given unto him: and he went forth conquering, and to conquer.