When his wife's sister Parthen'ia (maidenly chastity) was wounded in the battle of Mansoul, by False Delight, he and his wife ran to her assistance, and soon routed the foes who were hounding her.
~1~, 47, 102 Corcoran, W.W., telegraph company, ~2~, 247 Corcoran Gallery, M.'s House of Representatives, ~1~, 242 Cornell, Ezra, and construction of experimental line, ~2~, 214-216, 489 M. on benevolences, 442, 489 at M.'s funeral, 511 Cornell University, M. on founding, ~2~, 442 Cornwell, Sadie E., and M.'s farewell message to telegraph, ~2~, 486 Corpus Domini, procession at Rome (1830), ~1~, 352 Cox, S.S., resolutions on death of M., ~1~, 513 at memorial services, 515 Coyle, James, and origin of Academy of Design, ~1~, 280 Crawford, W.H., Edwards' charges against (1824), ~1~, 256 Cries of London, ~1~, 48 Crinoline, M. on, ~2~, 373 Crosby, Howard, and M.'s farewell message to telegraph, ~2~, 485 Cummings, T.S., and origin of Academy of Design, ~1~, 280 and M. as president of Academy, 280 on M.'s connection with Academy, 281 and commission to M. for historical painting, ~2~, 33 and telegraph, 74, 75 Curtin, A.G., banquet to M., ~2~, 467, 473 Curtis, B.R., telegraph decision, ~2~, 347, 370 Curtis, G.T., M.'s attorney, ~2~, 370 from M. (1860) on Smith's claim to gratuity, 409-411 and on law, 411 Daggett, ----, of New Haven, M.'s portrait (1811), ~2~, 25 Daguerre, L.J.M., and M. at Paris (1839), ~2~, 128-130 from M. on Sabbath, 128 burning of Diorama, 130 French subsidy, 130 from M. (1839) on honorary membership in Academy of Design, exhibition of daguerreotype in New York, 141 reply, 142 and portraits, 145 Daguerreotype, inventor imparts secret to M., ~2~, 129 discovery made public, 143 M. on effect on art, 143, 144 experiments of M. and Draper, portraits first taken, 144-146 M.'s gallery, 146, 152 first group picture, 146 Daly, C.P., and M.'s farewell message to telegraph, ~2~, 486 Dana, J.F., M. and lectures on electricity (1827), ~1~, 290 friendship and discussions with M., 290 Dana, R.H., at memorial services to M., ~2~, 516 Danforth, M.L. and origin of Academy of Design, ~1~, 280 M. on, ~2~, 5 Dartmouth College, quarrel (1816), ~1~, 208 Date of invention of telegraph, ~2~, 12, 13 Daubeny, C.G.B., inspects early telegraph, ~2~, 54 Davenport, Ann, ~1~, 28 Davis, ----, of New Haven, M. rooms at house (1805), ~1~, 10 Davy, Edward, and relay, ~2~, 42 M. on telegraph, 101, 102 Day, Jeremiah, and M.'s pump, ~1~, 211 to M. (1822) on gift to Yale, 243 Dead Man restored to Life, Allston's painting, ~1~, 105, 122, 124, 148, 197, 199 Deadhead, M.'s characteristic telegraphic, ~2~, 445 Declaration of Independence, anecdote of George III and, ~1~, 42, 43 Decorations, foreign, for M., ~2~, 297, 298, 392, 393, 465 DeForest, D.C., to M. (1823) on portrait, ~1~, 243 Delaplaine, Joseph, and M., ~1~, 196 Democratic Convention, reports by telegraph (1844), ~2~, 224-226 Denmark, and M.'s telegraph, ~2~, 352 decoration for M., 393, 465 Dennison, William, banquet to M., ~2~, 467 De Rham, H.C., informal club, ~2~, 451 Desoulavy, ----, artist at Rome, escapes poisoning (1831), ~1~, 397 De Witt, Jan, concentration of effort, ~1~, 4 Dexter, Miss C., and sketch of Southey, ~1~, 73, 113 Dijon, M. at (1830), ~1~, 320 Diligence, described, ~1~, 319 Dining hour, English (1811), ~1~, 40 Discovery and invention, ~2~, 13 Dividends, M. on lack, 2, 311, 336.
The following powerful and pathetic passages are from their address:-- "The adoption of such a resolution by our highest ecclesiastical judicatory,--a judicatory composed of the most experienced and the wisest brethren in the Church, the choice selection of twenty-eight Annual Conferences,--has inflicted, we fear, an irreparable injury upon eighty thousand souls for whom Christ died,--souls who, by this act of your body, have been stripped of the dignity of Christians, degraded in the scale of humanity, and treated as criminals, for no other reason than the colour of their skin!
What time she spared from her devotions she occupied in the establishment and patronage of the Accademia degli Elevati--"Souls," for the encouragement of poetry.
Besides the articles above mentioned, antimony, euphorbium, horns, hemp, linseed, rice, maize, and dra, orchella weed, orris-root, pomegranate peel, sarsaparilla, snuff, sponges, walnuts, garbanyos, gasoul, and mineral soap, gingelane, and commin seeds, &c., are exported in various quantities.
And so Sir Tristram brought the Lady Belle Isoult away from Tintagel and into safety.
There are two elements of which we are constituted,--soul and body,--and definite blessings and evils are given to each of the two by Nature herself.
"I cannot give you at this moment," replied Dr. Silence, turning to him, but undisturbed by the interruption, "a lecture on the nature and history of magic, but can only say that an Elemental is the active force behind the elements,--whether earth, air, water, or fire,--it is impersonal in its essential nature, but can be focused, personified, ensouled, so to say, by those who know how--by magicians, if you will--for certain purposes of their own, much in the same way that steam and electricity can be harnessed by the practical man of this century.
"Quite so," pursued the other calmly; "for in so doing I think we can release it from the purpose that binds it, restore it to its normal condition of latent fire, and also"--he lowered his voice perceptibly --"also discover the face and form of the Being that ensouls it."
In this way I heard the shouts of Geran, Varvara, Oudjarry, Kiourdamir, Klourdane, then Karasoul, Navagi.
There was no pretense, no "oversoul" in her emotion now.
Sinan Bassa generall, with the Saniacke masould, that is, out of office, with the other Saniacks in office or of degree, 40000.
R122646, 23Dec53, Jacques Massoulier (A) MATHER, FRANK JEWETT, JR.
Fort Leavenworth 939 Montana-- Fort Missoula 1,677 Nebraska-- Fort Robinson 10,240 New Mexico-- Fort Wingate 19,200 New York-- Wooded Area of West Point Mil.
I could hear him muttering to himself, "Allah, Illallah, Mohammed rasoul Allah!"
Roots take a firmer grasp, buds form, and flowers bloom where, under more unfriendly conditions, bare stalks or pale leaves would greet the eye,--pathetic, unfulfilled promises,--souls no happier for having lived in the world, the world no happier because of their living. "
"La illah il Allah, Mohammed rassoul'lah!
Allowing your objection (which is not necessary, as pride may be, and is in real life often, cured by misfortunes not directly originating from its own acts, as Jeremy Taylor will tell you a naughty desire is sometimes sent to cure it; I know you read these practical divines)--but allowing your objection, does not the betraying of his father's secret directly spring from pride?--from the pride of wine, and a full heart, and a proud over-stepping of the ordinary rules of morality, and contempt of the prejudices of mankind, which are not to bind superior souls--'as trust in the matter of secrets all ties of blood, etc.,
In the First Part, stung by disappointment in his search of knowledge, by failure to lay hold of the superhuman, and urged on by his baser propensities personified in Mephistopheles, Faust abandons himself to sensual pleasure,--seduces innocence, burdens his soul with heavy guilt, and seems to be entirely given over to evil.
He had delighted above all in strong effects of colour: spirits who have upon their heads instead of hair the feathers of peacocks; a phantom reaching from a swirl of flame towards a star; a spirit passing with a globe of iridescent crystal-symbol of the soul- half shut within his hand.
And now for minutes ten there stole A silence deep o'er every soul-- When, lo!
I could a tale unfold---- Would harrow up thy soul---- O my Miss Howe!
His imaged birds, and painted bowl, And venison, for a journey dressed, Bespeak the nature of the soul,-- Activity, that wants no rest.
Moussa Isa licked his chops once again, and, as Mr. Jones turned away, the unhappy Brahmin cried in his anguish of soul:-- "Oh, Sir!
Alack the day, I know you not, young gentleman; but I pray you tell me, is my boy- God rest his soul!- alive or dead?
But, God bless my soul!--" He passed his hand over his grey hairs and stared down the corridor after her.
"How little is all this to satisfy the ambition of an immortal soul!"-- Murray's Key, 8vo, p. 253. "
Did airy phantoms fill my brain?-- Did vain delusions cheat my soul?-- Must those bright hopes prove false and vain?
~Be Thou a Bird, My Soul.~ Be thou a bird, my soul, and mount and soar Out of thy wilderness, Till earth grows less and less, Heaven, more and more.
Rush from the troubled clouds, and o'er me roll; In this chill pause a deeper horror lies, A wilder fear appals my shudd'ring soul.-- 'Twas on this dayA, this hour accurst, That Nature starting from repose Heard the dire shrieks of mu
such as warmed Spenser when he wrote his "Bowre of Blesse;" Tasso his "Gardens of Armida;" Collins his "Melancholy," who "Pour'd through the mellow horn her pensive soul"-- such hearts, I say, and such as have drunk with unsatiated thirst at the fountains of these "masters of the lay," are better qualified to speak upon a question of the "concord of sweet sounds" than all the merely scientific musicians, whether professors or amateurs, in the world.
And while I am in a humor for quotation, I must give you this muscular verse from Henry More's "Platonic Song of the Soul":-- "Their rotten relics lurk close under ground; With living weight no sense or sympathy They have at all; nor hollow thundering sound Of roaring winds that cold mortality Can wake, ywrapt in sad Fatality: To horse's hoof that beats his grassie dore He answers not: the moon in silency Doth passe by night, and all bedew him o'er With her cold, humid rayes; but he feels not Heaven's power."
In him the good and evil went hand in hand in the eternal warfare which ancient Persian sages saw between the powers of light and darkness in every human soul,--a consciousness of which warfare made Byron himself in his saddest hours wish he had never lived at all.
Then the great problem of Origin forever attracts us on,--the multitudinous and intricate questions relating to "the ordained becoming of beings": how the Creating Power has worked, whether through an almost endless chain of gradual and advantageous changes, or by some sudden and miraculous ictus, placing at once a completed body on the earth, as an abode and instrument for a developed soul,--all these remote and difficult questions lead us on.
I was all alone here, like a poor forsaken creature, after the death of my old master, the Abbe Fortin--may God keep his soul,--and you consented to keep me when taking the parsonage.
"And your eyes have looked upon my mother, Clarence," said she, gazing into his very soul,--"and she has smiled upon you?
Yea, thus I come to thee, and thus I dare To gaze into thine eyes; I take thy hand, And its soft touch upon my lips and eyes Thrills thy pure being, while it lingers there, Into my heart and soul;--and then we stand Like the first two that loved in Paradise!
On the 22d of June, 1633, the prisoner appears in penitential dress at the convent of Minerva, and the presiding cardinal, in his scarlet robes, delivers the sentence of the Court,--that Galileo, as a warning to others, and by way of salutary penance, be condemned to the formal prison of the Holy Office, and be ordered to recite once a week the seven Penitential Psalms for the benefit of his soul,--apparently a light sentence, only to be nominally imprisoned a few days, and to repeat those Psalms which were the life of blessed saints in mediaeval times.
You may copy it, give it away or re-use it under the terms of the Project Gutenberg License included with this eBook or online at www.gutenberg.net Title: The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 2, Number 9, July, 1858 Author: Various Release Date: November 14, 2003 eBook #10079 Date last updated: June 8, 2005 Language: English Chatacter set encoding: US-ASCII ***START OF THE PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK THE ATLANTIC MONTHLY, VOLUME 2, NUMBER 9, JULY, 1858*** E-text prepared by Anne Soulard, Cornell University, Joshua Hutchinson, and the Project Gutenberg Online Distributed Proofreading Team THE ATLANTIC MONTHLY.
One of the most important passages ran thus:-- "Bien est voirs que, apres ce que Messires Marc Pol avoit pris fame et si estoit demoure plusours ans de sa vie a Venysse, il avint que mourut Messires Mafes qui oncles Monseignour Marc estoit: (et mourut ausi ses granz chiens mastins qu'avoit amenei dou Catai, et qui avoit non Bayan pour l'amour au bon chievetain Bayan Cent-iex); adonc n'avoit oncques puis Messires Marc nullui, fors son esclave Piere le Tartar, avecques lequel pouvoit penre soulas a s'entretenir de ses voiages et des choses dou Levant.
The notion of a soul,--as something elementary and immaterial, merely lodging in the brain and needing nothing at all for the performance of its essential function, which consists in always and unweariedly thinking--has undoubtedly driven many people to foolish practices, leading to a deadening of the intellectual powers; Frederick the Great, even, once tried to form the habit of doing without sleep altogether.
Then, and not till then, did physical beauty pale before the brilliancy of the mind and the radiance of the soul,--at last recognized as the highest charm of woman.
Our eyes hereaway are mere cinders to these glowing churley bits of flaming sulphur; and then that strange look of the shining face, just as if she yearned to enter into his very soul,--ay, as the souls of these black creatures go up and form a part of Brahma's spirit, that's all over the earth."
"Et bien qu'il est voirs que chascuns hons egalement doit de son cors servir son seigneur ou sa commune, pour aler en ost en tens de besoingne; et bien que trestuit li autre royaume d'occident tieingnent ce pour ordenance, ciz pueple de Bretaingne la Grant n'en veult nullement, ains si dient: 'Veez-la: n'avons nous pas la Manche pour fosse de nostre pourpris, et pourquoy nous penerons-nous pour nous faire homes d'armes, en lessiant nos gaaignes et nos soulaz?
He will save my soul.--BIBLE."--Ib.,
Then to my anguished soul, with care outworn, Comes, like a strain on aerial wings upborne, This message from her soul:--'Bid sorrow cease; Love dies not;--'tis th' immortal life above.
As the Florentine in the Inferno saw the souls of unfortunate lovers borne upon a whirlwind, so have I seen all things fair and precious,--outpourings of wealth,--all the talents,--all the offerings of duty and devotion,--angelic graces of person and of soul,--borne and swept violently around on the circular gale.