Englische Studien

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Eugen Kölbing, Johannes Hoops, Arthur Kölbing, Albert Wagner
O.R. Reisland, 1885

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Page 127 - The choler, melancholy, phlegm and blood, By reason that they flow continually In some one part, and are not continent, Receive the name of Humours. Now thus far It may, by metaphor, apply itself Unto the general disposition ; As when some one peculiar quality Doth so possess a man, that it doth draw All his affects, his spirits, and his powers, In their confluctions, all to run one way, This may be truly said to be a humour.
Page 31 - But what a fancy is this you have taken of saying always an hand, an heart, an head? Have you an ear? Do you not know that this (n) is added before vowels to prevent the cacophony, and ought never to take place before (h) when that letter is sonnded?
Page 5 - She saw the commencement of all the governments and of all the ecclesiastical establishments that now exist in the world ; and we feel no assurance that she is not destined to see the end of them all.
Page 23 - And she may still exist in undiminished vigour when some traveller from New Zealand shall, in the midst of a vast solitude, take his stand on a broken arch of London Bridge to sketch the ruins of St. Paul's.
Page 413 - THE TRAGICALL HISTORIE OF HAMLET, PRINCE OF DENMARKE. By William Shakespeare. Edited according to the first printed Copies, with the various Readings and Critical Notes. By FH Stratmann.
Page 57 - Even they that make us weep, do weep themselves. Be these thy body's balm ; these, and thy virtue, — Keep thy fame ever odoriferous, Whilst the great, proud, rich, undeserving man, Alive stinks in his vices, and, being vanish'd, The golden calf that was an idol, deck'd With marble pillars, jet and porphyry, Shall quickly both in bone and name consume, Though wrapp'd in lead, spice, cerecloth, and perfume.
Page 136 - Zupitza, Beowulf. Autotypes of the Unique Cotton MS. Vitellius A. XV. in the British Museum.
Page 57 - Even they that make us weep, do weep themselves ! Be these thy body's balm ! these and thy virtue Keep thy fame ever odoriferous, Whilst the great, proud, rich, undeserving man, Alive, stinks in his vices, and, being vanish'd, The golden calf, that was an idol deck'd With marble pillars, jet, and porphyry, Shall quickly, both in...
Page 57 - And ere thou darest utter a thought's thine own, Must expect his ; creep'st forth and wad'st into him As if thou wert to pass a ford, there proving Yet if thy tongue may step...
Page 17 - If all be true that I do think, There are five reasons we should drink: Good wine— a friend— or being dry— Or lest we should be, by and by— Or any other reason why!

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