The Works of Walter Savage Landor, Svazky 1–2

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Edward Moxon, 1846 - Počet stran: 675
 

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Cleone to Aspasia
123
Aspasia to Cleone 403
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Aspasia to Cleone 404
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Cleone to Aspasia
128
Cleone to Aspasia 405
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Aspasia to Cleone 406
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Cleone to Aspasia
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Aspasia to 407
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Aspasia to Cleone 408
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Aspasia to Cleone 409
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Aspasia to Cleone 410
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139 Cleone to Aspasia 411
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Aspasia to Cleone 412
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asia to Cleone
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Aspasia to Cleone 413
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Pericles to Aspasia
144
Aspasia to Cleone
145
Reply of Pericles to the Accusation of Cleone 414
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Cleone to Aspasia 415
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Cleone to Aspasia
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Pericles to Alcibiades
151
Cleone to Aspasia 416
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Aspasia to Cleone il
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Aspasia to Cleone 417
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Aspasia to Cleone 418
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First Speech of Pericles to the Athenians on the Declarations of Corinth and Lacedæmon
156
Second Speech of Pericles
157
Oration of Pericles on the approach of the Lacedæmonians to Athens 419
158
Aspasia to Cleone 420
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Aspasia to Cleone 421
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Aspasia to Cleone 422
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Aspasia to Pericles 423
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Pericles to Aspasia
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Aspasia to Cleone
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Aspasia to Cleone
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PERICLES AND Aspasia Continued 168 Aspasia to Pericles
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Pericles to Aspasia
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Aspasia to Pericles
170
Pericles to Aspasia
171
Aspasia to Cleone
172
Aspasia to Pericles
173
Anaxagoras to Aspasia
174
Anaxagoras to Aspasia
175
Aspasia to Anaxagoras
176
Anaxagoras to Aspasia
177
Anaxagoras to Aspasia
178
Aspasia to Anaxagoras
179
Anaxagoras to Aspasia
180

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Oblíbené pasáže

Strana 60 - In utter darkness, and their portion set As far removed from God and light of Heaven, As from the centre thrice to the utmost pole.
Strana 61 - Awaiting what command their mighty chief Had to impose : he through the armed files Darts his experienced eye, and soon traverse The whole battalion views, their order due, * Their visages and stature as of gods ; Their number last he sums. And now his heart Distends with pride, and hardening in his strength Glories...
Strana 136 - Think not that I am come to destroy the law, or the prophets : I am not come to destroy, but to fulfill. For verily I say unto you, Till heaven and earth pass, one jot or one tittle shall in no wise pass from the law, till all be fulfilled.
Strana 170 - What needs my Shakespeare for his honoured bones The labour of an age in piled stones ? Or that his hallowed reliques should be hid Under a star-ypointing pyramid ? Dear son of memory, great heir of fame, What needst thou such weak witness of thy name ? Thou in our wonder and astonishment Hast built thyself a livelong monument.
Strana 354 - Love pouted, and rumpled and bent down with his forefinger the stiff short feathers on his arrow-head, but replied not. Although he frowned worse than ever, and at me, I dreaded him less and less, and scarcely looked toward him. The milder and calmer genius, the third, in proportion as I took courage to contemplate him, regarded me with more and more complacency.
Strana 480 - If happiness is immortality, (And whence enjoy it else the gods above ?) I am immortal too : my vow is heard . . Hark ! on the left . . Nay, turn not from me now, I claim my kiss.
Strana 70 - Obscured, where highest woods, impenetrable To star or sun-light, spread their umbrage broad And brown as evening ! cover me, ye pines, Ye cedars, with innumerable boughs Hide me, where I may never see them more...
Strana 480 - Even among the fondest of them all, What mortal or immortal maid is more Content with giving happiness than pain ? One day he was returning from the wood Despondently.
Strana 68 - Ceased warbling, but all night tuned her soft lays: Others on silver lakes and rivers bathed Their downy breast; the swan with arched neck Between her white wings mantling proudly, rows Her state with oary feet: yet oft they quit The dank, and rising on stiff pennons, tower The mid aerial sky: others on ground...
Strana 468 - I cannot tell how long it was before a species of dream or vision came over me. Two beautiful youths appeared beside me ; each was winged ; but the wings were hanging down, and seemed ill adapted to flight. One of them, whose voice was the softest I ever heard, looking at me frequently, said to the other, " He is under my guardianship for the present ; do not awaken him with that feather.

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