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The British and Foreign Review: Or, European Quarterly Journal ..., Volume 10
Visualização integral - 1840
The British and Foreign Review: Or, European Quarterly Journal, Volume 2
Visualização integral - 1836
amount appear Austria become believe called capital cause character classes common consequence considered constitution course court demand direct doubt duty effect empire England equal equity established Europe evidence existence expression fact feeling florins force foreign France French German give given Göthe hands head Hungary idea important increase individual influence interest Italy justice labour land less letter look Lord manner manufactures matter means measure mind moral nature never noble object observed officers opinion party period persons political population portion position possession present principles produce prove provinces raised readers reason received remarks respect side Socrates Spain spirit taken things thought tion trade true truth whole
Página 522 - What hard mishap hath doomed this gentle swain? And questioned every gust of rugged wings That blows from off each beaked promontory : They knew not of his story...
Página 158 - Equity is a roguish thing ; for law we have a measure, know what to trust to ; equity is according to the conscience of him that is Chancellor, and as that is larger or narrower, so is equity. 'Tis all one as if they should make the standard for the measure we call a foot...
Página 525 - IT is one thing to make an idea clear, and another to make it affecting to the imagination. If I make a drawing of a palace, or a temple, or a landscape, I present a very clear idea of those objects ; but then (allowing for the effect of imitation which is...
Página 157 - Thus in the first place it is said,(¿) that it is the business of a court of equity in England to abate the rigour of the common law. But no such power is contended for.
Página 15 - Action is transitory — a step, a blow. The motion of a muscle — this way or that — 'Tis done, and in the after-vacancy We wonder at ourselves like men betrayed : Suffering is permanent, obscure and dark, And shares the nature of infinity.
Página 304 - ... from the forehead, might enter and annoy that no less tender than astonishing part of us ! Is it not to be admired that the ears should take in sounds of every sort, and yet are not too much filled by them ? That the fore-teeth of the animal should be formed in such a manner as is evidently best suited for the cutting of its food, as those on the side for grinding it...
Página 129 - Wordsworth's poetry is never bounding, never ebullient; has little even of the appearance of spontaneousness: the well is never so full that it overflows. There is an air of calm deliberateness about all he writes, which is not characteristic of the poetic temperament: his poetry seems one thing, himself another; he seems to be poetical because he wills to be so, not because he cannot help it: did he will to dismiss poetry, he need never again, it might almost seem, have a poetical thought.
Página 155 - Equity, then, in its true and genuine meaning, is the soul and spirit of all law: positive law is construed, and rational law is made, by it. In this, equity is synonymous, to justice; in that, to the true sense and sound interpretation of the rule.
Página 341 - Nothing is more common than to hear of the advantages which the land possesses over every other source of useful produce, on account of the surplus which it yields in the form of rent. Yet when land is most abundant, when most productive, and most fertile, it yields no rent; and it is only when its powers decay, and less is yielded in return for labour, that a share of the original produce of the more fertile portions is set apart for rent.
Página 526 - The proper manner of conveying the affections of the mind from one to another, is by words ; there is a great insufficiency in all other methods of communication ; and so far is a clearness of imagery from being absolutely necessary to an influence upon the passions, that they may be considerably operated upon, without presenting any image at all, by certain sounds adapted to that purpose ; of which we have a sufficient proof in the acknowledged and powerful effects of instrumental musick.