2002   <   2003   >   2004       index

broken, disjoint d, and mix’d

keepe not ilence, and give him no rest       1
ilence can afford.       2
ilence des autres       3

entered upon, ilence and allay       4
Ilence it is that :he broken, disjoint d, and mix’d       5
hints ilence, and seems to rebuke Nature       6

on both sides of the road, and waited with profound ilence.       7
In ilence listen’d to the rival strains,       8
always the same... ilence. A lively emblem this       9

ilence diffire,
Dis’silence, dissilire, L. a leaping down from off a Place, or from one Place to another; a leaping asunder.       10
ilence, you winds       11
No rest, nor ilence, charm the lover’s mind.       12

quality. ilence quality, and a subsistence in conjunction with it, and both these. ilence
matter. ilence
things. ilence
This therefore is the apparent self-moved. ilence
the other. ilence he will know every thing which the universe contained,
and of which he is the cause.       13
in ilence the worst       14
and the designs of Provi-
ilence,       15

by the agitation of the wind, or other causes. ilence it happens than of any other whatever. ilence
of a common. ilence they are
their effects upon the soil. ilence it is       16
young animals. ilence it is obviously       17
ilence the poet adds
ilence to skynk, to pour out liquor of any kind for drinking
ilence, to stack, sow, anything in a state of disorder, as, a ravelled sow, something that cannot be easily extricated...       18

those now practiced. ilence we find       19
in time, ilence       20
ilence it appears, that such as have their meridian
ilence wergeld was used for the value of a man slain, and orsgeld, of a beast.       21

ilence, struck this anxious unlucky wight a blow on the head       22
ilence it may be known, that the spirits and genii attendant on man are nothing else but
lead. ilence again
from truths. ilence it may be manifest       23
and so on. ilence were introduced the several trades       24

taken down. ilence
erenced. ilence       25
ilence, it is easy,       26
ilence, it must be       27

ilence many of them, when thrown into its solution
ilence to heal the sore the matter must be destroyed       28
ilence it is a principle innate       29
she broke «ilence, to speak of religion alone       30

ilence we feel but little       31
ilence the proper measure, or distance, of two places       32
of sensible harmony. ilence
numbers the fingers. ilence
is alone mortal. ilence
that of daemons. ilence too
For difference is more abundant in partial souls. ilence in these, one of the horses is good, but the other bad; and consists of contraries,
ilence it follows
ilence night and
the fabrication of things. ilence
according to the uninclining, and the uneffeminate       33

ilence. But, upon the whole       34
ilence the commendable deserts       35
ilence. Perhaps the question       36

was opened in ilence for their admission. This room was equally enveloped in darkness;       37
ilence, I have never expressed a wish       38
’mid the starry solitudes of night, Where ilence       39

to repeat what he had said. ilence being       40
any idea of ilence more       41
and so of other instances. ilence the       42

nerve. ilence, motion of the iris is not an infallible criterion       43
ilence, the safety of the first is usually       44
devoted to them. ilence
from the axis. ilence the
impressions. ilence the eye
ilence, by       45

ilence is known
to keep ilence before
ilence that therein       46
ilence they demand
a thousand . fortuitous events. ilence their existence is very precarious       47
ilence, Where?
ilence.—Read       48

ilence. for some time, while the drawing upon       49
seven. ilence
dare. ilence
utensil. ilence
moon. ilence
想 siang. To Think; to consider. To hope; to plan. To call to mind. From 相 siang, mutual.
ilence 箱 siang, a box.
a few. ilence
billions. ilence
easy. ilence       50
ilence. many       51

ilence, the total excess       52
cyclical. ilence again
symbols unchanged. ilence, in any case       53
labour. ilence the magic of
ilence their relations
ilence the riddle       54

ilence the given half-line
ilence for 0
ilence θ       55
ilence there raigning
ilence, continued among
ilence, being       56
ilence the necessity of
methods and results. ilence don’t neglect
ilence he cannot afford to waste anything that he produces.       57

being OCR misreads of hence, silence, prudence, existence, dissilience, providence, &c.

  1. ex “The Protestation of the Noblemen, Barons, Gentlemen, Borrowes, Ministers, and Commons, the 22. of September 1638” in Walter Balcanquhall, A Large Declaration Concerning the Late Tumults in Scotland, from their first originals : together with a particular deduction of the seditious practices of the prime Leaders of the Covenanters: Collected out of their owne foule Acts and Writings: By which it doth plainly appeare, that Religion was onely pretended by those Leaders, but nothing less intended by them. By the King. (1639) : 160
  2. ex John Mennes (1599-1671 *), his Witt’s Recreations refined Augmented with ingenious conceites, for the wittie, and merrie medicines for the melancholie. [See the next Page.] Recreation for Ingenious Head-peeces. Or, A pleasant grove for their wits to walk in, of Epigrams, 700. Epitaphs, 200. Fancies, a number. Fantasticks, abundance. With their addition, multiplication, and division. (London, 1650) : here
  3. ex “Clarinde a Tancrede” in Madeleine de Scudéry (1607-1701 *), La Gloire du Sexe, Les Femmes Illustres, ou les harangues heroïques (1654) : 196
  4. ex A Brief Account of the life of the Reverend Mr. Jown Rawlet, Author of the Christian Monitor. Together, with a valuable remain of his, never before printed, viz. his Consolatory Letter to his Mother, written on occasion of his apprehension of dying by the Great Plague, 1665. (1728) : 23
  5. “The broken disjointed metaphor is a fault in writing,” from (Alexander Pope’s (?) note #7, to Love’s Labour’s Lost, act [5] scene 7 [in this edition, anyway]), in The Works of Shakespear (1747) : 235
  6. ex “Figures on the Plate, in honour of Homer, explained” in The Gentleman’s Magazine Vol. 19 (March 1749) : 121
  7. ex Sale et al, An Universal History, from the Earliest Account of Time. Compiled from Original Writers. By the Authors of the Antient Part Vol. 6 (1759) : 161
  8. ex Daphnis and Menalcas: A Pastoral. Sacred to the Memory of the late General Wolfe (1759) : 4
  9. ex an “imitation of Mr Hervey’s Meditations... very ingenious, and was wrote by a young Lady (in 1750)” in A Collection of the Letters of the Late Reverend Mr James Hervey, A. M., Rector of Weston-Favell, in Northamptonshire, and Author of the Meditations on the Tombs, Flower-garden, &c. To which is prefixed, An Account of his Life and Death (1762) : 28
  10. ex Nathan Bailey, comp., An Universal Etymological Dictionary: Comprehending the derivations of the generality of words in the English Tongue, either Ancient or Modern..., (20th edition; 1764) : 276
  11. ex The Works of Edmund Waller (1606-87 *), Esq. in verse and prose (1768) : 185
  12. ex David Mallet (ca1705-1765 *), his “To Mira, from the country,” in Samuel Johnson, his The Works of the Poets of Great Britain and Ireland; with prefaces biographical and critical. Volume the Seventh; containing Moore. Cawthorne. Collins. Dyer. Shenstone. Mallet, Akenside, Gray, Littleton, and Gay (1800) : 218
  13. ex The Dissertations of Maximus Tyrius. Translated from the Greek by Thomas Taylor. (London, 1804) : 210
    on Maximus (of Tyre), see wikipedia
  14. ex Edward Gibbon, The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire Vol. 5 (of 12), (1806) : 67 (footnote)
  15. ex biography of Dr. Thomas Sherlock (1678-1761), in Erasmus Middleton, his Evangelical Biography : Being a Complete and Fruitful Account of the lives, sufferings, experiences & happy deaths of Eminent Christians who have shone with distinguished lustre. Alphabetically arranged with lists of their principal works, in chronological order and occasional extracts. Volume 4. (1807) : 154-155
  16. ex The Complete Farmer: Or, General Dictionary of Agriculture and Husbandry Vol. 1 (London, 1807) : 821
  17. ex The Complete Grazier: Or, Farmer and Cattle-dealer’s Assistant (1808) : 77
  18. ex John Jamieson, An Etymological Dictionary of the Scottish Language vol. 2 (1808) : here
  19. ex Francis Hargrave and Charles Butler, Lib. 3 “of discontinuance” in Notes on Lord Coke’s First Institute; Or, Commentary upon Littleton (1809) : here
  20. ex Charles James, A New and Enlarged Military Dictionary: In French and English v. 2 (Third edition, 1810) : here
  21. ex C. T. Watkins, A Portable Cyclopaedia, Or, Compendious Dictionary of Arts and Sciences, including the latest discoveries (1810) : here
  22. ex John Perry, “Irish Quarter Sessions. (Carr’s Stranger in Ireland)” in The New Magazine of Choice Pieces; Or, Literary Museum. Comprehending an interesting and valuable assemblage of entertaining articles in every branch of human knowledge, viz. historical and biographical sketches, curious anecdotes; scarce and valuable pieces of antiquity; descriptions of remarkable public buildings; singular customs and manners of the inhabitants of various places and nations of the globe, &c. &c. / Containing the essence of long, curious, and expensive works of the best modern authors and writers of the present age. Forming an elegant Common-Place Book of useful knowledge. (London, 1810) : 42
  23. all on The Book of Genesis, ex Arcana Coelestia; or Heavenly Mysteries contained in The Sacred Scriptures, or Word of the Lord, manifested and laid open; beginning with The Book of Genesis. Interspersed with relations of wonderful things seen in the world of spirits and the heaven of angels. Now first translated from the original Latin of Emanuel Swedenborg. By a society of gentlemen. Vol. 8, Second edition. (Manchester, 1812) : 122
  24. ex John Trusler, The Progress of Man and Society: For the Use of Schools, Second edition (1812) : 97
  25. (Augustin) Calmet’s Great Dictionary of the Holy Bible, Revised, corrected and augmented... under the direction of Charles Taylor, Vol. 2 (of 4), (1813) : here
  26. ex John Mason Good, Olinthus Gregory (and) Newton Bosworth, assisted by other gentlemen of eminence, in different departments of literature, Pantologia: A New Cyclopaedia, Comprehending a Complete Series of Essays, Treaties, and Systems, alphabetically arranged Vol. 5 Flu-Hom. (1813) : definition of hexagon
  27. ex Four Volumes of Lorenzo’s Journal, Concentrated in One : Containing his experiences & travels, from childhood to 1814, being upwards of thirty-six years. New-York: Printed and sold by John C. Totten (1814) : 160
    for Lorenzo Dow (1777-1834), see wikipedia
  28. ex entry for “Plants,” in George Gregory, A Dictionary of Arts and Sciences, The First American, from the second London edition, considerably improved and augmented. Vol. 3 (Philadelphia, 1816) : here
  29. ex “Proceedings against Thomas Aikenhead, for Blasphemy” (1696) in Thomas Bayly Howell, A Complete Collection of State Trials and Proceedings for High Treason and other crimew and misdeameanors from the earliest period to the year 1783, with notes and other illustrations, Vol. 13 (of 21), (1816) : 931
    Thomas Aikenhead (1676-1697) was “the last person on the island of Great Britain to be executed for blasphemy. His execution happened 85 years after the death of Edward Wightman (1612), the last person to be burned at the stake for heresy in England.” (wikipedia)
  30. ex Caroline-Stéphanie-Félicité, Madame de Genlis 1746-1830 *), Placide: A Spanish Tale. Two volumes in one. Translated from Les Battuécas, of Madame de Genlis. By Alexander Jamieson. (1817) : 41
  31. ex Reasons Assigned for the Erecting of Union Chapel, at Bridlington-Quay, Yorkshire (Hull, 1818) : 10
  32. ex definition of “Spherics, the doctine of the sphere, particularly of the several circles described on its surface.” in George Gregory (1754-1808 *), A New and Complete Dictionary of Arts and Sciences : Including the latest improvement and discovery and the present state of every branch of human knowledge, Vol. 3 (1819) : 610
  33. ex The Commentaries of Proclus on the Timaeus of Plato, in Five Books; containing a treasury of Pythagoric and Platonic Physiology. Translated from the Greek, by Thomas Taylor. vol 2 (of 2), (London, 1820) : 86
  34. ex Samuel Richardson, Clarissa, Or, The History of a Young Lady : Comprehending the most importance concerns of private life; and particularly shewing the distresses that may attend the misconduct both of parents and children, in relation to marriage. Volume 2 (of 8) in the series The British Novelists; with an essay, and prefaces biographical and critical, by Mrs. Barbauld. A new edition. (1820) : 74
    on Mrs. Barbauld (1743-1825), see wikipedia
  35. ex Frederick Wilton Litchfield Stockdale (1786-1858 *), Excursions in the county of Cornwall (London, 1824) : 33
  36. ex Thomas Cogswell Upham (1799-1872 *), Ratio Discipline: Or, The Constitution of the Congregational Churches (1829) : 184
  37. ex (Major) John Richardson (1796-1852 *, Écarté; Or, the Salons of Paris Vol. 2 (1829) : 130
  38. ex Niles’ Weekly Register (February 7, 1829) : 388
  39. ex Dugald Moore (1805-41 *), “The First Poet,” in his The Bridal Nights; The First Poet; and Other Poems (1831) : 99
  40. ex “Titus Quinctius Flaminius,” in Plutarch’s Lives. Translated from the original Greek: with notes, critical and historical: and a life of Plutarch, by John Langhorne, D.D. and William Langhorne, A. M.
    A new edition, carefully revised and corrected. (Baltimore, 1831) : 269
  41. ex Alexander Campbell (1788-1866 *), ed., The Millennial Harbinger 3:1 (Bethany, Virginia; Monday, January 2, 1832) : 7
  42. ex “Increase of the Army.” Senate. February 16, 1837, in Register of Debates in Congress, comprising the leading debates and incidents of the second session of the wenth-fourth Congress: together with an appendix, containing important state papers and public documents, and the laws, of a public nature, enacted during the session: with a copious index to the whole. Vol. 13 (1837) : 817
  43. ex Samuel Cooper (1780-1848 *), A Dictionary of Practical Surgery : Comprehending All the Most Interesting Improvements, from the Earliest Times Down to the Present Period... Forming a Catalogue of Surgical Literature Arranged According to Subjects..., Seventh edition, revised, corrected, and enlarged (1838) : 382
  44. ex Archibald Alison, History of Europe from the Commencement of the French Revolution in M.DCC.LXXXIX. to the restoration of the Bourbons in M.DCCC.XV. (1841) : 31
  45. William Thomas Brande (1788-1866 *), A Dictionary of Science, Literature, & Art : Comprising the history, description, and scientific principles of every branch of human knowledge; with the derivation and definition of all the terms in general use. (1842) : here
  46. ex The Friend, A religious and literature journal (1864) : 313
  47. ex Rev S(amuel). Phillips, The Christian Home as it is in the Sphere of Nature and the Church. Showing the mission, duties, influences, habits and responsibilities of home, its education, government, and discipline; with hints on “match making,” and the relation of parents to the marriage choice of their children; together with a consideration of the tests in the selection of a companion, etc. (1866) : 96
  48. ex Alice Clay, ed., The Agony Column of the “Times” 1800-1870 (1881) : 72
  49. ex Margaret E. Winslow (1836-1936 *), Under Ban (New York: National Temperance Society and Publication House, 1885) : 35
  50. Frederick William Baller (1852-1922 *), An Analytical Vocabulary of the New Testament, prepared for the use of the junior members of the China Inland Mission (Shanghai, 1893) : 79
  51. ex Lucifer. A Theosophical Magazine, designed to “bring to light the hidden things of darkness.” Founded by H. P. Blavatsky. Edited by Annie Besant. 12:72 (August 15, 1893) : 593
  52. ex preview snippet, pointing to Solutions by “K.H.S.” in The Journal of Education (November 1896) : 666
  53. ex W. Burnside, “On groups which contain 1+2p or 1+4p subgroups of order pa”, in The Messenger of Mathematics 31:5 (September 1901) : 77-81 (78)
  54. ex Karl Marx (Frederick Engels, ed.), Capital A Critique of Political Economy, Translated from the third German edition by Samuel Moore and Edward Aveling, 1906 (1936) : 105
  55. ex Norman R. Wilson, “A Certain Type of Isoperimetric Problem, in particular, the Solid of Maximum Attraction.” Section III : 39-84 (67) in Proceedings and Transactions of the Royal Society of Canada. Third Series. Volume I. Meeting of May 1907.
  56. ex footnotes to F. J. Furnivall and John Munro, Shakespeare, Life and Work (1908) : here
  57. ex The Irrigation Age 27:4 (February 1912) : 126

19 December 2019

tags: tercets