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" ... of the world, passages true to our moral nature, often escape in an immoral work, and show us how hard it is for a gifted spirit to divorce itself wholly from what is good. Poetry has a natural alliance with our best affections. "
HAND-BOOK OF LITERATURE AND THE FINE ARTS; - Page 482
by GEORGE RIPLEY - 1852
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People's Edition of the Entire Works of W. E. Channing, Volume 1

William Ellery Channing - Theology - 1843
...and parts with much of its power ; and even when poetry is enslaved to licentiousness or misanthropy, she cannot wholly forget her true vocation. Strains...suffering virtue, bursts of scorn or indignation at the hollowncss of the world, passages true to our moral nature, often escape in an immoral work, and show...
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The Select Works of Mrs. Ellis: Comprising the Women of England, Wives of ...

Sarah Stickney Ellis - Marriage - 1843
...parts with much of its power ; and even when poetry is enslaved to licentiousneэu or misanthropy, she cannot wholly forget her true vocation. Strains...innocent happiness, sympathies with suffering virtue, hursts of scorn or indignation at the hollowncss of the world, passages true to our moral nature, often...
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The American Common-school Reader and Speaker: Being a Selection of Pieces ...

John Goldsbury, William Russell - Elocution - 1844 - 432 pages
...made the instrument of vice, the pander of bad passions ; but when genius thus stoops, it dims its 15 of scorn or indignation at the hollowness of the world,...how hard it is for a gifted spirit to divorce itself wh6lly from what is good. 20 It delights in the beauty and sublimity of 6utward nature and of the soul....
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The American Common-school Reader and Speaker: Being a Selection of Pieces ...

John Goldsbury, William Russell - American literature - 1844 - 428 pages
...parts with much of its power ; and even when Poetry is enslaved to licentiousness and misanthropy, she cannot wholly forget her true vocation. Strains...tenderness, images of innocent happiness, sympathies with what is g6od in our nature, bursts 15 of scorn or indignation at the hollowness of the world, passages...
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The Prose Workd of Mrs. Ellis: The poetry of life. Pictures of private life ...

Sarah Stickney Ellis - English literature - 1844
...and parts with much of its power ; and even when poetry is enslaved to licentiousness or misanthropy, she cannot wholly forget her true vocation. Strains...tenderness, images of innocent happiness, sympathies with sufiering virtue, bürste of scorn or indignation at the hollowness of the world, passages true to...
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The Poetry of Life

Sarah Stickney Ellis - Conduct of life - 1845 - 184 pages
...and parts with much of its power ; and even when poetry is enslaved to licentiousness or misanthropy, she cannot wholly forget her true vocation. Strains...our moral nature, often escape in an immoral work, arfd show us how hard it is for a gifted spirit to divorce itself wholly from what is good, foetrv*...
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The rhetorical reader, consisting of choice specimens of oratorical ...

John Hall Hindmarsh - 1845 - 80 pages
...as " of whom," " of which," &; voc'ation. Stra'ins of pure fueling, tou'ches of ten'derness, mages of i'nnocent hap'piness, sym'pathies with suffering...h'ollowness of the world, pa'ssages/ tru'e to our moral n'alure, often escape in an inWoral-work, and sho'w us/ how ha'rd it is'/ for a givfted spirit/* to...
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The Christian Pioneer, Volume 1

Unitarianism - 1827
...and parts with much of its power; and even when poetry is enslaved to licentiousness or misanthropy, she cannot wholly forget her true vocation. Strains...tenderness, images of innocent happiness, sympathies with what is good in our nature, bursts of scorn or indignation at the hollowness of the world, passages...
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Town's Third Reader: Containing a Selection of Lessons, Exclusively from ...

Salem Town - American literature - 1845 - 252 pages
...and" parts with much of its power; and even when poetry is enslaved to licentiousness and misanthropy, she cannot wholly forget her true vocation. Strains,...tenderness, images of innocent happiness, sympathies with what is good in- our nature,, bursts of scorn or indignation at the hollowness-of the world, passages...
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Town's Fourth Reader: Containing a Selection of Lessons, Exclusively from ...

Salem Town - 1845 - 288 pages
...and parts with much of its power; and even when poetry is enslaved to licentiousness and misanthropy, she cannot wholly forget her true vocation. Strains...tenderness, images of innocent happiness, sympathies with what is good in our nature, bursts of scorn or indignation at the hollowness of the world, passages...
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