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" In their lowest servitude and depression, the subjects of the Byzantine throne were still possessed of a golden key that could unlock the treasures of antiquity ; of a musical and prolific language, that gives a soul to the objects of sense, and a body... "
A handbook for travellers in greece - الصفحة 34
بواسطة a handbook for travellers in greece - 1872
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The Quarterly Review, المجلد 21

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, Sir William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero Baron Ernle, George Walter Prothero - 1819
...language, as the historian enthusiastically expresses it, so musical and prolific, that it could give a soul to the objects of sense, and a body to the abstractions of metaphysics ?- — Those lofty but dangerous speculations, therefore, in which the strongest minds...
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Gibbon's History of the decline and fall of the Roman empire, repr ..., المجلد 5

Thomas Bowdler - 1826
...Italy North. In their lowest servitude and depression, the subjects of the Byzantine throne were still possessed of a golden key that could unlock the treasures...capital, had been trampled under foot, the various Barbarians had doubtless corrupted the form and substance of the national dialect; and ample glossaries...
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The Quarterly Review, المجلد 33

George Walter Prothero - 1826
...language (as the historian hyperbolically expresses it) ' so musical and prolific, that it could give a soul to the objects of sense, and a body to the abstractions of philosophy.' To these advantages was added a spirit of unwearied application. Their time and attention were devoted...
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The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, المجلد 4

Edward Gibbon - 1829
...and North. In their lowest servitude and depression, the subjects of the Byzantine throne were still possessed of a golden key that could unlock the treasures...prolific language, that gives a soul to the objects of (78) None of these original acta of union can at present he produced. Of the ten MSS. that are preserved...
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The American Monthly Magazine, المجلد 1

Nathaniel Parker Willis - 1829
...modern reader, the effect is far from inconsiderable. It has been said of the Greek language, that it gives a soul to the objects of sense, and a body to the abstractions of philosophy. Grecian genius has performed the harder task, of giving substance and reality, to the airy visions...
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The American Monthly Magazine, المجلد 1

Nathaniel Parker Willis - 1829
...modern reader, the effect is far from inconsiderable. It has been said of the Greek language, that it gives a soul to the objects of sense, and a body to the abstractions of philosophy. Grecian genius has performed the harder task, of giving substance and reality, to the airy visions...
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Constantinople in 1828: A Residence of Sixteen Months in the ..., المجلد 1

Charles MacFarlane - 1829 - عدد الصفحات: 1008
...glories of the idiom of old Hellas — " of that rich and harmonious language, whose sounds could give a soul to the objects of sense, and a body to the abstractions of philosophy." Nor was the ancient Greek neglected; besides Vamba, who is esteemed a good Hellenist, there was always...
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The Armenians: A Tale of Constantinople, المجلد 1

Charles MacFarlane - 1830
...and north. In their lowest servitude and depression, the subjects of the Byzantine throne were still possessed of a golden key that could unlock the treasures...sense, and a body to the abstractions of philosophy !"—Chap. Ixvi. '* la the resutrecction of science, Italy was the first that cast away her shroud;...
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The History of Modern Greece: From Its Conquest by the Romans B.C ..., المجلد 2

Sir James Emerson Tennent - 1830
...their lowest servitude and depression," says Gibbon, " the subjects of the Byzantine throne were still possessed of a golden key that could unlock the treasures...sense, and a body to the abstractions of philosophy." c. Ixvi. in its liturgy and ceremonies retained the pure and early dialect of the nation.* The sacred...
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The Edinburgh encyclopaedia, conducted by D. Brewster

Edinburgh encyclopaedia - 1830
...preceptor in the Grecian language ; — that divine language, which, as Mr Gibbon finely expresses it, " gives a soul to the objects of sense, and a body to the abstractions of philosophy." The literary fame which Poggio afterwards acquired, is the best proof of the proficiency which he made...
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