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southey

southey

southey Sentence Examples

  • Southey, the friend of Wordsworth, was a resident of Keswick for forty years (1803-1843), and was buried in Crosthwaite churchyard.

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  • Robert Southey never forgot how Wesley kissed his little sister and put his hand on his head and blessed him.

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  • The Pena de los Enamorados, or "Lovers' Peak," is a conspicuous crag which owes its name to the romantic legend adapted by Robert Southey (1774-1843) in his Laila and Manuel.

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  • Southey, History of the Peninsular War (London, 1823-1832); Major A.

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  • The two English authorities, Robert Southey's History of Brazil, covering the colonial period, and John Armitage's History of Brazil, covering the period between the arrival of the Braganza family (1808) and the abdication of Dom Pedro I.

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  • Southey, History of Brazil (3 vols., London, 1810-1819); J.

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  • Southey said that "no age ever provided a man of more fervent piety or more perfect charity, and no church ever possessed a more apostolic minister."

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  • Pamela, who was scarcely less celebrated than Lord Edward himself, and whose remarkable beauty made a lasting impression on Robert Southey, repaired to Hamburg, where in 1800 she married J.

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  • Bosman, The Natal Rebellion of 1906 (1907); Rosamond Southey, Storm and Sunshine in South Africa (1910).

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  • Southey, Citron.

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  • The faults of Night, the earliest of these, are pointed out in a long and friendly letter (30th of January 1819) from Robert Southey to the author.

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  • Among the contributors in successive years were Canning, Scott (who reviewed himself), Robert Southey, 1 Archibald Bower (1686-1766) was educated at Douai, and became a Jesuit.

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  • The sensitive impartiality which withheld him from touching perhaps the most interesting period in the history of the constitution did not save him from the charge of partisanship. The Quarterly Review for 1828 contains an article on the Constitutional History, written by Southey, full of railing and reproach.

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  • It was his cool treatment of such sanctified names as Charles, Cranmer and Laud that provoked the indignation of Southey and the Quarterly, who forgot that the same impartial measure was extended to statesmen on the other side.

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  • Southey (1904).

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  • The praises of the park and the house have been sung in Sir Philip Sidney's Arcadia, and by Ben Jonson, Edmund Waller and Robert Southey.

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  • This may be relieved by tapping the cavity with a small hollow needle (Southey's trocar), or by passing into it a large sharp-pointed tube.

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  • The history of its settlement and colonial development will be found in Robert Southey, History of Brazil (3 vols., London, 1810-19).

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  • In 1822 there appeared in London an anonymous translation sometimes ascribed to Southey, but really the work of Sara Coleridge, who had undertaken the task to defray the college expenses of one of her brothers.

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  • 361-374) Southey, Sir Thomas More, or Colloquies on the Progress and Prospects of Society (London, 1829); Anne Manning, The Household of Sir Thomas More (1851, reprinted in King's Novels, 1905); S.

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  • Southey (1820), Moore (1824),Walton (1832), Overton (1891),Wedgwood (1870), L.

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  • A lofty column was raised to his memory on a hill near Butleigh, Somersetshire, and in Butleigh Church is another memorial, with an inscription written by Southey.

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  • Southey made the incident the subject of his ballad of "The Inchcape Rock."

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  • The contemporary poets whom Keble most admired were Scott, Wordsworth and Southey; and of their influence traces are visible in his diction.

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  • In the same year he visited Oxford, and after a short tour in Wales went to Bristol, where he met Southey.

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  • The French Revolution had stirred the mind of Southey to its depths.

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  • In 1794 The Fall of Robespierre, of which Coleridge wrote the first act and Southey the other two, appeared.

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  • A few weeks afterwards Southey married a sister of Mrs Coleridge, and on the same day quitted England for Portugal.

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  • In 1803 Southey became a joint lodger with Coleridge at Greta Hall, Keswick, of which in 1812 Southey became sole tenant and occupier.

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  • Eventually Mackintosh obtained a grant of ioo a year for him in 1824 during the lifetime of George IV., as one of the royal associates of the Society of Literature, and at different times he received help principally from Stuart, the publisher, Poole, Sotheby, Sir George Beaumont, Byron and Wordsworth, while his children shared Southey's home at Keswick.

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  • Wilmot, The Life and Times of Sir Richard Southey (1904); Sir J.

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  • He was buried in the cathedral of Bristol, and over his grave a monument was erected in 1834, with an epitaph by Southey.

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  • The age is noted for its chronicles, beginning with the anonymous life of the Portuguese Cid, the Holy Constable Nuno Alvares Pereira, told in charming infantile prose, the translated Chronica da fundirao do moesteyro de Sam Vicente, and the Vida Fernao Lopes (q.v.), the father of Portuguese history and author of chronicles of King Pedro, King Ferdinand and King John I., has been called by Southey the best chronicler of any age or nation.

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  • (See Southey's History of Brazil, iii.

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  • Criticism of a scattered kind on Rabelais in English is abundant, that of Coleridge being the most important, while the constant evidence of his influence in Southey's Doctor is also noteworthy.

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  • The gas itself was inhaled by Southey and Coleridge among other distinguished people, and promised to become fashionable, while further research yielded Davy material for his Researches, Chemical and Philosophical, chiefly concerning Nitrous Oxide, published in 1800, which secured his reputation as a chemist.

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  • of his age," and Southey said that "he had all the elements of a poet; he only wanted the art."

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  • Southey has a very complimentary reference to Cats in his "Epistle to Allan Cunningham."

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  • The strong language in which he described them strangely misled all his earlier biographers except Southey.

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  • Southey's edition (1830) of the Pilgrim's Progress contained his Life of Bunyan.

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  • Of the numerous dramas and poems of which Joan of Arc has been the subject, mention can only be made of Die Jungfrau von Orleans of Schiller, and of the Joan of Arc of Southey.

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  • Molteno's Life and Times of Sir John Charles Molteno (first premier of Cape Colony) (2 vols., London, 1900); A Wilmot's Life of Sir Richard Southey (London, 1904), and G.

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  • Richardson the novelist, in Sir Charles Grandison, wishes there could be a Protestant nunnery in every county, " with a truly worthy divine, at the appointment of the bishop of the diocese, to direct and animate the devotion of such a society "; in 1829 the poet Southey, in his Colloquies (cxiii.), trusts that " thirty years hence this reproach also may be effaced, and England may have its Beguines and its sisters of mercy.

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  • Southey's appeal had weight, and before the thirty years had passed, compassion for the needs of the destitute in great cities, and the impulse of a strong Church revival, aroused a body of laymen, among whom were included Mr Gladstone, Sir T.

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  • south-east of Arbroath, celebrated in Southey's ballad.

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  • His days at Westminster, Southey thinks, were " probably the happiest in his life," but a boy of nervous temperament is always unhappy at school.

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  • It can scarcely be doubted that this second attack interrupted the contemplated marriage of Cowper with Mary Unwin, although Southey could find no evidence of the circumstance and Newton was not informed of it.

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  • Robert Southey's much more valuable Life and Letters appeared also in 15 volumes in 1834-1837.

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  • Southey believed that both Pollard and Collingwood shared the honor of shooting the French marksman but this was always disputed by Pollard.

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  • Southey, the friend of Wordsworth, was a resident of Keswick for forty years (1803-1843), and was buried in Crosthwaite churchyard.

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    0
  • Robert Southey never forgot how Wesley kissed his little sister and put his hand on his head and blessed him.

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    0
  • The Pena de los Enamorados, or "Lovers' Peak," is a conspicuous crag which owes its name to the romantic legend adapted by Robert Southey (1774-1843) in his Laila and Manuel.

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    0
  • Southey, History of the Peninsular War (London, 1823-1832); Major A.

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  • The two English authorities, Robert Southey's History of Brazil, covering the colonial period, and John Armitage's History of Brazil, covering the period between the arrival of the Braganza family (1808) and the abdication of Dom Pedro I.

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  • Southey, History of Brazil (3 vols., London, 1810-1819); J.

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  • Southey said that "no age ever provided a man of more fervent piety or more perfect charity, and no church ever possessed a more apostolic minister."

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  • Pamela, who was scarcely less celebrated than Lord Edward himself, and whose remarkable beauty made a lasting impression on Robert Southey, repaired to Hamburg, where in 1800 she married J.

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  • Bosman, The Natal Rebellion of 1906 (1907); Rosamond Southey, Storm and Sunshine in South Africa (1910).

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  • Southey, Citron.

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  • The faults of Night, the earliest of these, are pointed out in a long and friendly letter (30th of January 1819) from Robert Southey to the author.

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    0
  • Among the contributors in successive years were Canning, Scott (who reviewed himself), Robert Southey, 1 Archibald Bower (1686-1766) was educated at Douai, and became a Jesuit.

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    0
  • The sensitive impartiality which withheld him from touching perhaps the most interesting period in the history of the constitution did not save him from the charge of partisanship. The Quarterly Review for 1828 contains an article on the Constitutional History, written by Southey, full of railing and reproach.

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    0
  • It was his cool treatment of such sanctified names as Charles, Cranmer and Laud that provoked the indignation of Southey and the Quarterly, who forgot that the same impartial measure was extended to statesmen on the other side.

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  • Southey (1904).

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  • The praises of the park and the house have been sung in Sir Philip Sidney's Arcadia, and by Ben Jonson, Edmund Waller and Robert Southey.

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    0
  • This may be relieved by tapping the cavity with a small hollow needle (Southey's trocar), or by passing into it a large sharp-pointed tube.

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  • The history of its settlement and colonial development will be found in Robert Southey, History of Brazil (3 vols., London, 1810-19).

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    0
  • In 1822 there appeared in London an anonymous translation sometimes ascribed to Southey, but really the work of Sara Coleridge, who had undertaken the task to defray the college expenses of one of her brothers.

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  • A delicate compliment was paid to the translator by Southey in the third canto of his Tale of Paraguay, the story of which was derived from the pages of Dobrizhoffer's narrative: "And if he could in Merlin's glass have seen By whom his tomes to speak our tongue were taught, The old man would have felt as pleased, I ween, As when he won the ear of that great Empress Queen."

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  • 361-374) Southey, Sir Thomas More, or Colloquies on the Progress and Prospects of Society (London, 1829); Anne Manning, The Household of Sir Thomas More (1851, reprinted in King's Novels, 1905); S.

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  • Southey (1820), Moore (1824),Walton (1832), Overton (1891),Wedgwood (1870), L.

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  • A lofty column was raised to his memory on a hill near Butleigh, Somersetshire, and in Butleigh Church is another memorial, with an inscription written by Southey.

    0
    0
  • Southey made the incident the subject of his ballad of "The Inchcape Rock."

    0
    0
  • The contemporary poets whom Keble most admired were Scott, Wordsworth and Southey; and of their influence traces are visible in his diction.

    0
    0
  • In the same year he visited Oxford, and after a short tour in Wales went to Bristol, where he met Southey.

    0
    0
  • The French Revolution had stirred the mind of Southey to its depths.

    0
    0
  • In 1794 The Fall of Robespierre, of which Coleridge wrote the first act and Southey the other two, appeared.

    0
    0
  • A few weeks afterwards Southey married a sister of Mrs Coleridge, and on the same day quitted England for Portugal.

    0
    0
  • In 1803 Southey became a joint lodger with Coleridge at Greta Hall, Keswick, of which in 1812 Southey became sole tenant and occupier.

    0
    0
  • Eventually Mackintosh obtained a grant of ioo a year for him in 1824 during the lifetime of George IV., as one of the royal associates of the Society of Literature, and at different times he received help principally from Stuart, the publisher, Poole, Sotheby, Sir George Beaumont, Byron and Wordsworth, while his children shared Southey's home at Keswick.

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    0
  • Wilmot, The Life and Times of Sir Richard Southey (1904); Sir J.

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    0
  • He was buried in the cathedral of Bristol, and over his grave a monument was erected in 1834, with an epitaph by Southey.

    0
    0
  • The age is noted for its chronicles, beginning with the anonymous life of the Portuguese Cid, the Holy Constable Nuno Alvares Pereira, told in charming infantile prose, the translated Chronica da fundirao do moesteyro de Sam Vicente, and the Vida Fernao Lopes (q.v.), the father of Portuguese history and author of chronicles of King Pedro, King Ferdinand and King John I., has been called by Southey the best chronicler of any age or nation.

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  • (See Southey's History of Brazil, iii.

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    0
  • Criticism of a scattered kind on Rabelais in English is abundant, that of Coleridge being the most important, while the constant evidence of his influence in Southey's Doctor is also noteworthy.

    0
    0
  • The gas itself was inhaled by Southey and Coleridge among other distinguished people, and promised to become fashionable, while further research yielded Davy material for his Researches, Chemical and Philosophical, chiefly concerning Nitrous Oxide, published in 1800, which secured his reputation as a chemist.

    0
    0
  • of his age," and Southey said that "he had all the elements of a poet; he only wanted the art."

    0
    0
  • Southey has a very complimentary reference to Cats in his "Epistle to Allan Cunningham."

    0
    0
  • The strong language in which he described them strangely misled all his earlier biographers except Southey.

    0
    0
  • Southey's edition (1830) of the Pilgrim's Progress contained his Life of Bunyan.

    0
    0
  • Of the numerous dramas and poems of which Joan of Arc has been the subject, mention can only be made of Die Jungfrau von Orleans of Schiller, and of the Joan of Arc of Southey.

    0
    0
  • Molteno's Life and Times of Sir John Charles Molteno (first premier of Cape Colony) (2 vols., London, 1900); A Wilmot's Life of Sir Richard Southey (London, 1904), and G.

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    0
  • Richardson the novelist, in Sir Charles Grandison, wishes there could be a Protestant nunnery in every county, " with a truly worthy divine, at the appointment of the bishop of the diocese, to direct and animate the devotion of such a society "; in 1829 the poet Southey, in his Colloquies (cxiii.), trusts that " thirty years hence this reproach also may be effaced, and England may have its Beguines and its sisters of mercy.

    0
    0
  • Southey's appeal had weight, and before the thirty years had passed, compassion for the needs of the destitute in great cities, and the impulse of a strong Church revival, aroused a body of laymen, among whom were included Mr Gladstone, Sir T.

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  • south-east of Arbroath, celebrated in Southey's ballad.

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    0
  • His days at Westminster, Southey thinks, were " probably the happiest in his life," but a boy of nervous temperament is always unhappy at school.

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    0
  • It can scarcely be doubted that this second attack interrupted the contemplated marriage of Cowper with Mary Unwin, although Southey could find no evidence of the circumstance and Newton was not informed of it.

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    0
  • Robert Southey's much more valuable Life and Letters appeared also in 15 volumes in 1834-1837.

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    0
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