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Edgar Allan Poe: His Life, Letters, and Opinions, Volum 1
John H. Ingram
Visualització completa - 1880
American Annie appeared beautiful believe called cause character Clemm continued correspondence course critical dear death doubt early Edgar edition effect English expression eyes fact feel Fordham genius give given Graham's Magazine hands heard heart hope interest Journal kind known lady least leave lecture letter lines literary literature lived look Magazine manner matter means memory mind months mother nature never notice occasion once opinion original passed Poe's poem poet poet's poetic poetry poor present promise published Raven reason received referred regard remarks rendered reply respect Review Richmond seemed seen sent soul speak spirit story success thing thought tion true truth verses week Whitman wife wish write written wrote York
Pàgina 32 - I knew that he had been lying awake ever since the first slight noise, when he had turned in the bed. His fears had been ever since growing upon him. He had been trying to fancy them causeless, but could not. He had been saying to himself — " It is nothing but the wind in the chimney — it is only a mouse crossing the floor," or "it is merely a cricket which has made a single chirp.
Pàgina 29 - We stand upon the brink of a precipice. We peer into the abyss— we grow sick and dizzy. Our first impulse is to shrink from the danger. Unaccountably we remain.
Pàgina 63 - It was In his own simple yet poetical home that, to me the character of Edgar Poe appeared in its most beautiful light. Playful, affectionate, witty, alternately docile and wayward as a petted child — for his young, gentle and Idolized wife, and for all who came, he had even in the midst of his most harassing literary duties, a kind word, a pleasant smile, a graceful and courteous attention.
Pàgina 144 - ... offer this Book of Truths, not in its character of Truth-Teller, but for the Beauty that abounds in its Truth; constituting it true. To these I present the composition as an Art-Product alone : - let us say as a Romance; or, if I be not urging too lofty a claim, as a Poem. What I here propound is true : - therefore it cannot die : or if by any means it be now trodden down so that it die, it will 'rise again to the Life Everlasting'.
Pàgina 61 - I shall never forget the morning when I was summoned to the drawing-room by Mr. Willis to receive him. With his proud and beautiful head erect, his dark eyes flashing with the electric light of feeling and of thought, a peculiar, an inimitable blending of sweetness and hauteur in his expression and manner, he greeted me, calmly, gravely, almost coldly; yet with so marked an earnestness that I could not help being deeply impressed by it. From that moment until his death we were friends; although we...
Pàgina 26 - ... it can be true, as the children say of ghost stories. The certain thing in the tale in question is the power of the writer, and the faculty he has of making horrible improbabilities seem near and familiar.
Pàgina 42 - The Raven" forthwith — (without taking a receipt) — were very cordially applauded again — and this was the end of it — with the exception of the sad tale invented to suit her own purposes, by that amiable little enemy of ours, Miss Walters. We shall never call a woman a " pretty little witch
Pàgina 311 - DIRECTORIUM ANGLICANUM ; being a Manual of Directions for the right Celebration of the Holy Communion, for the saying of Matins and Evensong, and for the Performance of other Rites and Ceremonies of the Church, according to the Ancient Use of the Church of England.