It will be natural
for me," he added shortly afterwards, "to speak my opinion aloud as I read.
These are not vague inferences drawn from supposed or speculative defects in a Constitution, the whole power of which is lodged in the hands of a people, or their representatives and delegates, but they are solid conclusions, drawn from the natural
and necessary progress of human affairs.
But when Tragedy and Comedy came to light, the two classes of poets still followed their natural
bent: the lampooners became writers of Comedy, and the Epic poets were succeeded by Tragedians, since the drama was a larger and higher form of art.
Country in which there are precipitous cliffs with torrents running between, deep natural
hollows, confined places, tangled thickets, quagmires and crevasses, should be left with all possible speed and not approached.
We've sorrow enough in the natural
way, When it comes to burying Christian clay.
To violence, injustice, tyranny, she succumbed--they were her natural
masters; she had no propensity to hate, no impulse to resist them; the indignation their behests awake in some hearts was unknown in hers.
Hence it is evident that a city is a natural
production, and that man is naturally a political animal, and that whosoever is naturally and not accidentally unfit for society, must be either inferior or superior to man: thus the man in Homer, who is reviled for being "without society, without law, without family.
This is a natural
power, like light and heat, and all nature cooperates with it.
She had even some natural
antipathy to that process of self-examination, that perpetual effort to understand one's own feeling, and express it beautifully, fitly, or energetically in language, which constituted so great a part of her mother's existence.
This placid life developed in Wordsworth, to an extraordinary degree, an innate sensibility to natural
sights and sounds--the flower and its shadow on the stone, the cuckoo and its echo.
The Ionic School of Epic poetry was, as we have seen, dominated by the Homeric tradition, and while the style and method of treatment are Homeric, it is natural
that the Ionic poets refrained from cultivating the ground tilled by Homer, and chose for treatment legends which lay beyond the range of the "Iliad" and "Odyssey".
Wallace, who is now studying the natural
history of the Malay archipelago, has arrived at almost exactly the same general conclusions that I have on the origin of species.