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abstemiousness acquaintance advantage alluded amiable apoplexy appears attack attention became biographer bleeding blood bodily brain BYRON CONTINUED cause CHAPTER character choly circumstances constitution convulsions COWPER CONTINUED Cowper's malady death debility dejection delight diet disease disorder dyspepsia effects endeavoured epilepsy errors excitement exegi exercise exhaustion faculties feelings fever friends gloom Goethe habits Hayley heart Hippocrates House of Lords hypochondria imagination infirmities of genius injudicious insanity irritability Johnson labour Lady Austin Lady Blessington Lady Hesketh laudanum letters literary living Lord Byron madness mania melan melancholy ment mental mind misanthropy misery mode monomania Moore morbid sensibility nature nervous ness never Newton observation occasion Olney opinion paroxysm passion period person Petrarch physician plethoric Plutarch poet poor Cowper port wine reason regimen scorbutic SIR WALTER SCOTT Southampton speaking spirits sudden sufferings symptoms temperament thing tion told Unwin vigour WALTER SCOTT CONTINUED weariness
Sivu 100 - Yet must I think less wildly : I have thought Too long and darkly, till my brain became, In its own eddy boiling and o'erwrought, A whirling gulf of phantasy and flame : And thus, untaught in youth my heart to tame, My springs of life were poison'd.
Sivu 26 - Madness frequently discovers itself merely by unnecessary deviation from the usual modes of the world. My poor friend Smart showed the disturbance of his mind by falling upon his knees and saying his prayers in the street, or in any other unusual place. Now although, rationally speaking, it is greater madness not to pray at all, than to pray as Smart did, I am afraid there are so many who do not pray, that their understanding...
Sivu 112 - England); but it don't exhilarate — it makes me savage and suspicious, and even quarrelsome. Laudanum has a similar effect; but I can take much of it without any effect at all. The thing that gives me the highest spirits (it seems absurd, but true) is a dose of salts — I mean in the afternoon, after their effect. But one can't take them like champagne.
Sivu 132 - Not understand me ?" exclaimed Lord Byron, with a look of the utmost distress, " what a pity! — then it is too late, all is over.
Sivu 56 - They often see us get into Lady Hesketh's carriage, and rather uncharitably suppose that it always carries us into a scene of dissipation, which in fact it never does.
Sivu 50 - May, or beginning of June, because before that time my greenhouse will not be ready to receive us, and it is the only pleasant room belonging to us. When the plants go out, we go in. I line it with mats, and spread the floor with mats ; and there you shall sit with a bed of mignonette at your side, and a hedge of honeysuckles, roses, and jasmine ; and I will make you a bouquet of myrtle every day.
Sivu 48 - ... me. My friends, I know, expect that I shall see yet again. They think it necessary to the existence of divine truth, that he who once had possession of it should never finally lose it. I admit the solidity of this reasoning in every case but my own. And why not in my own? For causes which to them it appears madness to allege, but which rest upon my mind with a weight of immovable conviction.
Sivu 65 - ... even saw them, could receive no delight from them — who has a faint recollection, and so faint as to be like an almost forgotten dream, that once he was susceptible of pleasure from such causes. The country that you have had in prospect has been always famed for its beauties ; but the wretch who can derive no gratification from a view of nature, even under the disadvantage of her most ordinary dress, will have no eyes to admire her in any. In one day, in one moment I should rather have said,...
Sivu 32 - If they be sincere they are themselves under the strongest delusion, and it will be well if it prove not on their part a wilful one. It will be well if they have not reached that last perversity of human reason, that of falsehood of their own invention.
Sivu 115 - I am fully persuaded," says his valet, in relating this imprudent freak, "that it injured my Lord's health. He certainly was not taken ill at the time, but in the course of two or three days his Lordship complained of a pain in all his bones, which continued, more or less, to the time of his death.