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The Scottish chief rode furious through the Tomba dans le Meller, et par cet accident fight;

Pensa faire du Nord un funeste Occident : Through all the force of the opposing foe Ainsy, d'une licence et temeraire et juste, Full at his vizor aimed a deadly blow; Pour d'un si grand peril sauver sa teste He miss'd the king; the standard-bearer's auguste, head

Un des siens, bien instruit que garder le Asunder cleft the unresisted blade."

respect Happy transposition !

De crime, en tel besoin, c'est se rendre sus

pect, 66 On Dona's fertile banks a fortress stood, Osa porter la main profane et secourable Stupendous pile! the labour of some god! Sur le sacré tresor de sa tresse adorable, Held by the father of the royal dame, Et cruel en son ayde, eut l'estrange bonheur Impregnable! Kildrummy is its name.” D'arracher au trespas ce Miracle d'hon


" Des Monts de Sable où les ondes arides
Ont l'instabilité des Campagnes liquides."

St. AMANT. The fish ......"

sur la plaine verte

D'une bouche sans cry, de temps en temps “Son Coutelas qui semble en perdant sa ouverte lueur

Baaille sans respirer.”

Ibid. Verser de trop d'effort cette horrible sueur."

Ibid. “Tel, qu'un riche navire, apres mainte

fortune " IL se debat, il crie a chaque fois que rentre Esprouvée en maint lieu sur le vaste NepL'impitoyable fer en son malheureux ven

tune, tre."


Revient avecques pompe au havre souhaité God to Moses

Sous la douce lenteur des souffles de l'Este, “Er s'il t'est necessaire aux lieux où je

Qui faisant ondoyer dans les Airs pacifiques t'envoye

De tous ses hauts Atours les graces magni. D'avoir de l'eloquence afin que l'on te


Enflé a demy la voile, et d'un tranquile croye,

Doutes tu que celuy qui la langue forma,
Qui du vent de sa voix les levres anima,

Presqu' insensiblement le redonna a son
Qui peut faire au besoin parler mesme une


Ibid. Souche,

"A PRAYER concealed may have as much Ne puisse t'inspirer des graces en la bouche."

heat, but a prayer expressed hath more light Ibid.

therein; it doth shine before men."— Ful“La Fleuve est un Estang qui dort au pie

LER's Triple Reconciler, p. 121.
des Palmes
De qui l'ombre plongée au fonds des ondes

A TRUE epitaph.

“ Aqui jaz Vasco Figueira, miuto contra Sans agitation semble se refraischir

sua vontade." Et de fruits naturels le cristal enrichir."

At Santarem. M. DA ESPERANZA, vol. 1, Ibid.

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p. 471.

"Ainsy, diray-je donc, la fameuse Christine “Todos los males y trabajos se passan con Allant voir des vaisseaux qu'en guerre elle

el comer," destine,

says honest Bernal Diaz,


To the author of a bad poem :

Drest only with those glittering beams you “De los yerros que hay en ella

talk of? Sois digno de haber perdon,

Two suns instead of eyes, and they not melt Siquiera por la pasion

The forehead made of snow? No checks,
Que pasastes en bacella."

but two
CASTILLEJO, vol. 1, p. 251. Roses inoculated upon a lillie

Between a pendant alablaster nose ?
“Mercy, which my sire doth call a star Her lips cut out of coral, and no teeth
That looks a pattern from the silver moon." But strings of pearl ; her tongue a night-
John Lowe, Junior. ingale's;

Her chin a rump of ivory, and so forth." “Nace da desesperaçam si confiança, e

SHIRLEY, The Sisters. onde fora do perigo, nenhùa cousa cria menos, que aver na ley de Deos salvaçam | CLERKES of Irelonde : eterna, ja cre, que so nella tem a temporal." .." they ben chaste, and sayen many LUCENA, vol. 1, p. 203. prayers, and done grete abstinence a daye,

and drynketh all nyght." - Polycronicon “ Lest his body should controul, vol. 1, p. 36.

He almost work't it up to soul." This is in the epitaph of Thomas Tryon, Reputed historians, an old phrase of good who at the end of the seventeenth century, application. attempted to found a sort of Pythagorean sect in this country.

“ Se hum vaso de ouro tiver a forma de

algum que serve em cousas vis e torpes, “ FILLE rideva, e la Natura anch' ella ante quereraõ beber per outro de barro de Al par di Fille era ridente e bella." forma natural deste uso, que pelo outro.”—

PIGNOTTI. BARROS. Prol. a, Dec. 3,

A BAD and laborious poet :

“GEFFRAY CHAUCIER, as A per se sans peir “ Qual avria crudel martire, In his vulgare." Se alfin vedesse, che le lunghe notti Gawine Douglas, Palace of Honour. Ei veglia sol per fare altrui dormire."

Ibid. The Institutes of Menu rank a poetical

encomiast with one of evil repute, a dancer, “ Para enturbiar el agua basta poco a cheat, an oilman, and a seller of the moonmovimiento, y para sossegarla es menester plant. mucho tiempo.”—Gu GONZALEZ DAVILA.

B. LEONARDO has a sonnet on this thought. Davenant calls poets,

" Es nuestra alma en nuestra palma "Love's partial jewellers,

Si el proverbio no nos miente." Who count nought precious but their mis

Los 100 Preguntas. tress' eyes."

“ ALEXANDER and Darius, when they “Get a painter, Sir,

strave who should be cock of this world's And when he has wrought a woman by your dunghill."—Sir P. SIDNEY, D. of Poesie.

fancy, See if you know her again. Were it not “ OPPOSING duty against reason, or rather fine

accompting duty a reason sufficient.” If you should see your mistress without hair,

CAREw's Survey of Cornwall.

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Cansadas de remar (qu'es mal oficio) -SPIGELITS. De Hum. Corp. Fab. p. 9.– La rica vela dieron con contento

Cyclopædia. Man. Al fresco aire, desando el exercicio

Schoolmasters bave discovered a different Qu'es proprio causador de gran tormento final cause. Y premio en fin de todo qualquier vicio Por mal del masculin genero hallado “ Tisgs are the property of genius, ad Y muerte la mas cruda que han pensado." of genius only. He that encounters genius in

Sec. Part, Orlando Furioso, its flight must himself be upon the winz. canto 3, p. 13.

What advantage is it to the man on foot :

that he shall take the same direction; since Tiv kebalriv neçudało, was the advice though he can creep, be cannot soar?"to a soldier.

STOLBERG's Trarels, vol. 2, p. 41.

Is this vile poem Cotaldo (the hero) slices

“ Poets,” says STOLBERG, “ beware bow off a giant's arm.

you paint too much." * – El Jaran con la su diestra pone El ya caido braço y le compone.

“The Genius of the sublime and beautiComo suelen surzir delgadamente

ful is a jealous spirit, and only half reveals El paño Inglez, de todos el mas fino,

himself to those who worship inferior obCon el aguja y seda que consiente

Cegarse la rotura del camino ;
Assi apegado fuera el muy valiente Buonaparte,
Braço d'aquel Jayan por su destino,

“ – The best sacrifice to Heaven for El Borgoñon quedo maravillado

peace Viendo a su contrario assi curado."

Is Tyrant's blood; and those that stuck C. 9, p. 47.

fast to him,

Flesh'd instruments in his cominands to ORLANDO kills a giant who has a lion mischief, with him.

With him dispatch'd." “ El animal señala aver sentido

BEAUMONT & FLETCHER. La muerte del Señor, porque consiste

The Double Marriage. En el fiero leon conocimiento Mas que otro animal so el firmamento." BROOKE, in his Universal Beauty, says

C. 11, p. 35. that the clouds

"O'er torrid climes collect their sable train, “ The people,” says WABBURTON, are

And form umbrellas for the panting swain." much more reasonable in their demands on

And that their patriots than on their ministers. Of their patriots they readily accept the will“ from on high the rapid tempest's hurl'd, for the deed, but of their ministers they Enlivening as a sneeze to man's inferior unjustly interpret the deed for the will." world."

“ Solts homo ex omnibus animalibus “ Theorgh sparkling gems the plastic arcommodè sedet, cui carnosæ et magnæ nates contigêre, et pro substernaculo pulvina. And petrify the lignt's embodied ray; rique, tomento repleto, inserviunt, ut citra Now kindle the carbuncle's ruddy filame, molestiam sedendo, cogitationibus rerum Now gild the chrysolite's transparent beam, divinarum animum rectè applicare possit.” | Infuse the sapphire's subterraneous sky, (!!)

tists play,


And tinge the topaz with a saffron dye; word, man? What, stand upon meaning
With virgin blush within the ruby glow (!!) with your friends !"
And o'er the jasper paint the showery bow.” Ben Jonson. The Case is altered.


Cary, Earl of Monmouth, said of LeicesHe bears the note of folly now, ter, A brave war, and a poor spirit in a Who shot some time to hit philosophy.” commander never agree well together."


Some one, by a felicitous blunder, talked A. Hill says of Richardson, “He seems of “universal suffering and animal parliato move like a calm summer sea ; that swell- ments." ing upward with unconscious deepness lifts the heaviest weights into the skies, and shows BENEZET, one of the best men that ever no sense of their incumbency.”—Better said lived, used to say that the highest act of than applied.

charity, was to bear with the unreasonable

ness of mankind. “Your cardinals,” (says FLECKNO),“ live like great princes as to the exterior, with

“ INDEED, most national customs are great trains of coaches, Staffieres, and other the effect of some unseen, or unobserved dependencies; but examine their interior

natural causes, or necessities."-Sir W.

TEMPLE. and you'll find, while their bodies inhabit whole acres of palaces, their souls, in their strait narrow bosoms, are stifled for want of

“ Good intentions are at least the seed of good actions; and every man ought to sow

them, and leave it to the soil and the sea" Quanto melhor hé ter o mundo de- sons whether they come up or no, and whebayxo dos pès que sobre os hombros.”_ ther he or any other gathers the fruit.”—

A good man “ by placing his happiness

A good phrase of Eachard's— “ close

and thick thinking." in that which is permanent, piety and wisdom, is sure to avoid that grand infelicity

OVER-FINE policy.

66 Great events are which it is to have been happy.”—John Burton's Eriander.

commonly too rough and stubborn to be wrought upon by the finer edges or points

of wit."-Bacon. The old technical verse“ Quis, quid, ubi, quibus auxiliis, cur, quo- “ He will peither buy peace with dishomodo, quando."

nour, nor take it up at interest of danger to

ensue.”—Ibid. “I HAVE read," says St. EVREMOND, “all that has been written on the Immortality “ AVARICE doth ever find in itself matof the Soul, and after I have done so with

ter of ambition."-Ibid. all possible attention, the clearest proof that I find of the eternity of my soul is my “ THERE is nothing too little for so little own constant desire that it may be so."

a creature as man. It is by studying little

things that we attain the great art of having “What meanest thou by that ? as little misery and as much happiness as Juniper. Mean! od'so—is it not a good possible.”—Jounson.

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