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|Burning slums and five-star hotels, romantic love and prison agonies, criminal wars and Bollywood films, spiritual gurus and mujaheddin guerrillas---this huge novel has the world of human experience in its reach, and a passionate love for ...|
|in BAOE, said Mr. Sumner, in one of bis most classic and eloquent orations, "hath |
its victories no less than war. ... of thousands happy, then is his victory greater
than that of any leader of a marshalled host, whose garments are stained with
blood, for his triumphs ... ever maintained an enviable reputation for the highest
honor and principle, and no unworthy deed or word has over linked itself with his
|His success in trade was truly remarkable ; but not more so than were his |
diligence and punctuality, — traits of character for which ... twenty-one years of
happy married life, this most excellent lady, whose special delight it was to aid
her husband in his deeds of charity, ... She was a woman of superior worth, and
was well versed in books and useful learning. Happy in her society, and in the
esteem and good-will of his fellow-men, his remaining years glided peacefully on
until his death, ...
|40 trustless state of miserable men, That build your bliss on hope ... He now is |
dead, and all his glory gone, And all his greatness vapourcd to nought, That as a
glass upon the water ... Whose great good deeds in country and in " town Have
purehast him in heaven a happy crown, W'hcre he now liveth in ... in bounty, And
count of wisdom more than us thy county. ... Whose praises l to future age rlo sing
, And forth out of her happy womb did bring The sacred hrnod of learning and nil
|Z-TB-TP-T: fl He now is dead, and all his glory gone, And all his greatness |
vapoured to nought, That as a glass upon the water ... patron of weak poverty !
whose great good deeds in country and in '* town Have purthast him in heaven a
happy crown, Where he ... Brave lmp of Bedford ! grow apace in bounty, And
count of wisdorn more than us thy county. ... whose prailes l to future age do sing,
And forth out of her happy womb clid bring " The sacred brood of learning and all
|... I saw him die, and no man left to mone " His doleful fate, that late him loved |
dear ; " Scarce any left to dose his eye-lids near; " Scarce ... His noble spouse,
and paragon os fame, " He, whilst he lived! happy was through thee, " And being
dead, is happy now ... Whose great good deeds in conntry and in ... And count of
wisdom more than -s thy county. ... And forth out of her happy womb did bring '
The sacred brood of learning and all honour, ' In whom the he*vcnspour'd all their
|A timeless tale of morality, tragedy and pure adventure, The Epic of Gilgamesh is a landmark literary exploration of man's search for immortality.|
|He said it was evident from the relation of the witness, that some foul deeds were |
practised, and that the head ought to be ... and knowing that their influence with
the King was much greater than his own, the Conlessor fell into his scheme
readily, ... At this moment Ascanio hud relumed from the park, and learning from a
bystander that they were about to exorcise the ... My gracious liege,' he cried, '
this maiden is a ward of mine, whose person I require to be instantly restored
tome; the ...
|Likewise, upon his entrance into the town, Be placed a band of choice soldiers, to |
make a stand in the market-place, ... Good and happy man ! but how short is all
human felicity ! for, on the ixd of September, ij8S,' being sent out with a party to ...
it from his head before he drank, and delivered it to the poor man, with these
words, • Thy necessity is yet greater than mine. ... AU his deeds of bravery, his
politeness, his learning, and courtly accomplishments, do not reflect so much
|His contemporaries bestow very liberal encomiums on his learning and piezy. ... |
the most popular poet of his time, and a. man of true poetical genins; whose
memory has been hranded with more than common abuse, ... the infelicity of his
subjects, he has a. great deal of genuine fire, is frequently happy in similes,
admirable in epithets and compound ... who chang'd his slender reed To
trumpets' m'artial voice, and warre's loud roaring, From Corydon to Turnus,
derring deed ; And next ...