and with a tainted memory--
My seared and blighted name, how would it tally
With the ancestral honors of thy house,
And with thy glory?
_Pol_. Speak not to me of glory!
I hate--I loathe the name; I do abhor
The unsatisfactory and ideal thing.
Art thou not Lalage, and I Politian?
Do I not love--art thou not beautiful--
What need we more? Ha! glory! now speak not of it:
By all I hold most sacred and most solemn--
By all my wishes now--my fears hereafter--
By all I scorn on earth and hope in heaven--
There is no deed I would more glory in,
Than in thy cause to scoff at this same glory
And trample it under foot. What matters it--
What matters it, my fairest, and my best,
I was overpowered, too, with a desire to sleep, yet trembled at the thought of indulging it, lest there might exist some pernicious influence, like that of burning charcoal, in the confined air of the hold.Page 18
At my feet lay crouched a fierce lion of the tropics.Page 25
For the last fourteen or fifteen hours I had none--nor had I slept during that time.Page 28
Presently I became aware of a singular hissing sound close at my ears, and discovered it to proceed from Tiger, who was panting and wheezing in a state of the greatest apparent excitement,.Page 29
No sooner did I do this, than the dog sprang with a loud growl toward my throat.Page 41
At last, however, he went on deck, muttering a promise to bring his prisoner a good dinner on the morrow.Page 42
He then freed himself from the rope and irons, and prepared for his attempt.Page 60
My two companions now proceeded boldly aft and down into the cabin, Peters closing the door after him in the same manner he had found it.Page 61
They had now been at sea twenty-four days, without holding more than a speaking communication with any vessel whatever.Page 86
I held out my hand with the splinters, and Peters immediately drew.Page 97
Having barely escaped this danger, our attention was now directed to the dreadful imminency of another--that of absolute starvation.Page 111
In the November following he renewed his search in the Antarctic.Page 125
There appeared so much of system in this that I could not help feeling distrust, and I spoke to Captain Guy of my apprehensions.Page 148
We were encouraged to persevere, however, by perceiving some little light proceeding from the farther end.Page 157
The average height of this vapor, as apparent from our station, was about twenty-five degrees.Page 159
The summit of the cataract was utterly lost in the dimness and the distance.Page 175
I therefore struggled alone in my endeavors to call back the spirit ill hovering.Page 177
PLATO: SYMPOS.Page 186
This seemed to dissipate the equivocal sensations which had hitherto annoyed me.Page 199
âAs I live, there she is!â cried one.