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Alice answered appeared artist asked aspect beautiful better called chair character child Clifford close Colonel continued cousin dark dead dear death door early Edited effect England English expression eyes face father feel figure flowers garden girl give half hand happened happy Hawthorne Hawthorne's head heart Hepzibah Holgrave hour human idea interest Italy Judge Pyncheon keep kind lady least less light live look man's matter Matthew Maule means mind Miss nature never observed once original passed past perhaps person Phæbe Phoebe picture poor possessed present probably secret seemed seen sense Seven Gables shadow smile sometimes soon spirit step story strange street sunshine things thought took town truth turned Uncle Venner whole window young
Стр. 1 - The latter form of composition is presumed to aim at a very minute fidelity, not merely to the possible, but to the probable and ordinary course of man's experience.
Стр. 1 - It is a legend, prolonging itself from an epoch now gray in the distance, down into our own broad daylight, and bringing along with it some of its legendary mist, which the reader, according to his pleasure, may either disregard, or allow it to float almost imperceptibly about the characters and events, for the sake of a picturesque effect.
Стр. 1 - ... the truth of the human heart — has fairly a right to present that truth under circumstances, to a great extent, of the writer's own choosing or creation.
Стр. 2 - Not to be deficient in this particular, the author has provided himself with a moral, the truth, namely, that the wrong-doing of one generation lives into the successive ones, and, divesting itself of every temporary advantage, becomes a pure and uncontrollable mischief...
Стр. 2 - The author has considered it hardly worth his while, therefore, relentlessly to impale the story with its moral as with an iron rod, — or, rather, as by sticking a pin through a butterfly, — thus at once depriving it of life, and causing it to stiffen in an ungainly and unnatural attitude.
Стр. i - Longfellow's Tales of a Wayside Inn. Lowell's The Vision of Sir Launfal. Macaulay's Essay on Addison. Macaulay's Essay on Hastings.
Стр. 1 - When a writer calls his work a Romance, it need hardly be observed that he wishes to claim a certain latitude, both as to its fashion and material, which he would not have felt himself entitled to assune had he professed to be writing a novel.
Стр. 2 - ... the folly of tumbling down an avalanche of ill-gotten gold, or real estate, on the heads of an unfortunate posterity, thereby to maim and crush them, until the accumulated mass shall be scattered abroad in its original atoms.
Стр. 36 - Nevertheless, if we look through all the heroic fortunes of mankind, we shall find this same entanglement of something mean and trivial with whatever is noblest in joy or sorrow. Life is made up of marble and mud. And, without all the deeper trust in a comprehensive sympathy above us, we might hence be led to suspect the insult of a sneer, as well as an immitigable frown, on the iron countenance of fate.