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|So Jo the dark in soul expire, Or live like scorpion girt with fire ; So writhes the |
mind remorse has riven, Unfit for earth, undoom'd for heaven. Darkness above ...
No ear can hear, no tongue can tell, The tortures of that inward hell ! — Byron.
1886 - 899 pages
|Ft. I. We think onr fathers fools, so wise we grow; Onr wiser sons, no doubt, will |
think us so. b. POPE —Essay on Criticism. Line 438. ... Nor ear can hear, nor
tongue can tell The tortures of that inward hell ! ï.. BÏKON — The Giaour. Lino 748
|A doleful case desires a doleful song, Without vain art or curious compliments. |
Spenser. CONSCIENCE. No ear can hear, no tongue can tell, The tortures of that
inward hell ! BYRon: Giaour. Yet still there whispers the small voice within, Heard
|Hell“Hell is truth seen too late." --H.G. Adams “Nor ear can hear nor tongue can |
tell the tortures of that inward hell." --Byron " No hell will frighten men away from
sin; no dread prospective misery; only goodness can cast hell out of any man,
|362 HELIOTROPE HELL For all we know Of what the blessed do above Is, that |
they sing, and that they love. Edmund Waller — Song. While I Listen to ... Canto III
. St. 42. 15 Nor ear can hear nor tongue can tell The tortures of that inward hell I ...
1908 - 1029 pages
|Unnatural deeds Do breed unnatural troubles: infected minds To their deaf |
pillows will discharge their secrets. SHAKESPEAIfc. Macbeth. ... L'amlane. A
burthen' d conscience Will never need a hangman. ... 1. 127. There smiles no
Paradise on earth so fair But guilt will raise avenging phantoms then1. F.
Hemans. ... Nor ear can hear nor tongue can tell The tortures of that inward hell!
Ibid. The Giaovr. 1.
Roy B. Zuck - 1994 - 232 pages
|25 Feeling inward remorse or moral pain over a wrong action indicates that one's |
conscience as a judge has pronounced him guilty. Many Greek authors ... And
Byron wrote, "No ear can hear nor tongue can tell the tortures of that inward hell.
|Science is his main goal and purpose in life, and he too does not suffer. A thinker |
who ... He is a person living in hell, which Lord Byron so eloquently described in
these words: "No ear can hear nor tongue can tell the tortures of the inward hell.
|Bulwer-Lytton, Edward G. Conscience is thoroughly well-bred and soon leaves |
off talking to those who do not wish to hear it. - Butler, Samuel No ear can hear
nor tongue can tell the tortures of the inward hell! - Byron, Lord It is far more ...
|._.r ' t 2*' ' 4 ' \ 'lhere sleeps as true an Osmanlie As e'er at Mecca bent the knee; |
As ever scorn'd forbidden wine, Or pray'd ... Around, within, thy hwrt shall dwell;
Nor ear can hear nor tongue can tell The tortures of that inward hell! ... The offlce
of these angels is no sinccure; there are but two, and the number of orthodox
deceased being in n small proportion to the remainder, their hands are always