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able achievement admirable American short story Anderson appeared artist background become Bret Harte CHAPTER characters chronicle civilization close collection color conceal contemporaries contribution course critics death desire dream effect England English equally escape experience expression fact faith feel followed force forgotten frequently gives greater hand Hawthorne Henry James hope human humor imaginative important influence interest Irving Italy land later less letters literary literature living London manner Mark Twain material means method mind Miss never novels once pass passion past perhaps period picture pioneer play Poe's present published qualities quiet reader realized remarked representative romantic seems sense sentiment significant social soul spiritual strange style success suggest tales tell things tion volume whole writers written York
Сторінка 181 - Do not weep, maiden, for war is kind. Because your lover threw wild hands toward the sky And the affrighted steed ran on alone, Do not weep. War is kind. Hoarse, booming drums of the regiment Little souls who thirst for fight, These men were born to drill and die The unexplained glory flies above them Great is the battle-god, great, and his kingdom A field where a thousand corpses lie. Do not weep, babe, for war is kind. Because your father tumbled in the yellow trenches, Raged at his breast, gulped...
Сторінка 51 - No author, without a trial, can conceive of the difficulty of writing a romance about a country where there is no shadow, no antiquity, no mystery, no picturesque and gloomy wrong, nor anything but a commonplace prosperity, in broad and simple daylight, as is happily the case with my dear native land.
Сторінка 52 - ... the truth of the human heart— has fairly a right to present that truth under circumstances, to a great extent, of the writer's own choosing or creation. If he think fit, also, he may so manage his atmospherical medium as to bring out or mellow the lights and deepen and enrich the shadows of the picture.
Сторінка 84 - A skilful literary artist has constructed a tale. If wise, he has not fashioned his thoughts to accommodate his incidents; but having conceived, with deliberate care, a certain unique or single effect to be wrought out, he then invents such incidents — he then combines such events that may best aid him in establishing this preconceived effect.
Сторінка 83 - I prefer commencing with the consideration of an effect. Keeping originality always in view — for he is false to himself who ventures to dispense with so obvious and so easily attainable a source of interest — I say to myself, in the first place, "Of the innumerable effects, or impressions, of which the heart, the intellect or (more generally) the soul is susceptible, what one shall I, on the present occasion, choose?
Сторінка 80 - I believe, noticed in the schools— that in our endeavors to recall to memory something long forgotten, we often find ourselves upon the very verge of remembrance, without being able, in the end, to remember.
Сторінка 84 - In the whole composition there should be no word written of which the tendency, direct or indirect, is not to the one preestablished design.
Сторінка 133 - She sits up, by her dying fire, far into the night, under the spell of recognitions on which she finds the last sharpness suddenly wait. It is a representation simply of her motionlessly seeing^ and an attempt withal to make the mere still lucidity of her act as " interesting " as the surprise of a caravan or the idcntification of a pirate.
Сторінка 49 - I sat down by the wayside of life like a man under enchantment, and a shrubbery sprung up around me, and the bushes grew to be saplings, and the saplings became trees, until no exit appeared possible through the entangling depths of my obscurity.
Сторінка 64 - Bartleby. But nothing stirred. I paused; then went close up to him; stooped over, and saw that his dim eyes were open; otherwise he seemed profoundly sleeping. Something prompted me to touch him. I felt his hand, when a tingling shiver ran up my arm and down my spine to my feet. The round face of the grub-man peered upon me now. "His dinner is ready. Won't he dine to-day, either? Or does he live without dining?" "Lives without dining,