John Dryden (9 August 1631 – 1 May 1700) was an influential English poet, literary critic, translator, and playwright who dominated the literary life of Restoration England to such a point that the period came to be known in literary circles as the Age of Dryden.
John Dryden~ Set all things in their own peculiar place and know that order is the greatest grace.
"Men are but children of a larger growth.". ― John Dryden
"Only man clogs his happiness with care, destroying what is with thoughts of what may be.". ~ John Dryden
is the most valuable coin in your life” (John Dryden). Spend it wisely, use it to the full.
"Wits are sure to madness near allied, and thin partitions do their bounds divide." - John Dryden
All, as they say, that glitters is not gold. - John Dryden
Far more numerous are those as such: who think too little and talk too much. -John Dryden
We first make our habits, and then our habits make us. – John Dryden
'Beware the fury of a patient man' (John Dryden, Absolam and Achitophel, 1680)
Who even cares about Joseph Addison or John Dryden!??¿! NOT ME
"Pains of love be sweeter far, Than all other pleasures are." - John Dryden
"Dancing is the poetry of the foot." John Dryden Dancing with the Stars.
A thing well said will be wit in all languages. © John Dryden
on | Words are but pictures of our thoughts. ~ John Dryden
He who trusts secrets to a servant makes him his master. -John Dryden
Beware the fury of the patient man. - John Dryden
Be nice to people on your way up because you might meet ‘em. on your way down. -John Dryden
Of all the tyrannies on human kind /. the worst is that which persecutes the mind. ❀ John Dryden
He who would search for pearls must dive below. ~ John Dryden. ~
He who would for . must dive below ~John Dryden pic via
is a passion. Which kindles honor into noble acts. ~ John Dryden ~
Love is a passion which kindles honor into noble acts. - John Dryden
"So poetry, which in Oxford made. An art, in London only is a trade". John Dryden. from Oxford in Quotations
& that, kids, is the story of why Christopher Marlowe's translation of Amores 3.7 says exactly the opposite of John Dryden's.
Well.. Isn't this a sight for sore eyes! Megan Holloway and John Dryden heads up for only the second time ever! Well done to Megan, who was victorious over her partner John tonight Pacific Paradise Bowls Club taking out the win and qualifying for our next regional final! See you tomorrow at Mooloolaba Bowls Club Inc. starting at 6:30pm & the Royal Mail Hotel Tewantin QLD starting at 7pm!
But far more numerous was the herd of such, Who think too little and who talk too much. ~John Dryden
In God 'tis glory: And when men aspire, 'Tis but a spark too much of heavenly fire. -John Dryden
"Present joys are more to flesh and blood Than a dull prospect of a distant good."John Dryden
What passion cannot music raise and quell! ~John Dryden
Better shun the bait, than struggle in the snare -- John Dryden
All objects lose by too familiar a view. -John Dryden
.“I'm a little wounded, but I am not slain; I will lay me down to bleed a while. Then I'll rise and fight again" - John Dryden
Love is a passion which Kindles tell as noble acts. ~ John Dryden
Anglo-American Literature of the 17th-20th Centuries The Division of Rare and Manuscript Collections has considerable holdings in Anglo-American literature from the 17th century onward, with notable strengths in the 18th century, Romanticism, and the Victorian and modern periods. Among the seventeenth-century holdings is a complete set of the Shakespeare folios, and works by John Milton and his contemporaries. Eighteenth-century highlights include near comprehensive printed collections of Jonathan Swift and Alexander Pope, and substantial holdings on John Dryden, Samuel Johnson, Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele, William Cowper, Fanny Burney, and others. Related materials include complete runs of periodicals, such as the Spectator and the Tatler. The Division's book holdings are also especially rich in the literature of the 19th and early 20th centuries. The Cornell Wordsworth Collection, the second largest Wordsworth collection in the world, documents the Romantic movement in detail. All the major "stan ...
predicting John Gibson get's a shutout tonight in Anaheim ... he can be scarey good (ie Ken Dryden rookie)!
Beware of the fury of the patient man. -John Dryden. - John Dryden
“Love is not in our choice but in our fate.” - John Dryden
"We first make our habits, and then they make us." - John Dryden
If you have lived, take thankfully the past. ~John Dryden
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"What oft was thought but ne'er so well expressed" is an epigram which can be associated with (A) Alexander Pope (B) John Dryden (C) Dr. Jahnson (D) Jonathan Swift
"He has not learned the first lesson of life who does not everyday surmount a fear" John Dryden
"They think too little who talk too much." - John Dryden
Can John Gibson have a Ken Dryden moment this year?
re-visiting a 1979 match-up , only exception that was for the Stanley Cup. The 2 goalies, Ken Dryden-Mtl, Jo…
Whenever I think of Rangers-Habs in the playoffs, I just remember sitting w/ dad and watching John Davidson and Ken Dryden put on a show.
I don't like John Gibson. He has some rookie goalie voodoo working for him. He's like Patrick Roy, or Ken Dryden. I don't trust him at all.
Nor is the people's judgment always true; The most may err as grossly as the few. - John Dryden, Absalom and Achitophel.
John Whitmore on the mound for the Lions.
What all your sex desire is Sovereignty.-John Dryden
All habits gather by unseen degrees,- As brooks make rivers, rivers run to seas - John Dryden.
"Reason is a crutch for age but youth is strong enough to walk alone." ~John Dryden
Metaphysical poetry is defined as poetry dating from the 17th century in Britain that has an abstract and ethereal style. Such poetry used a variety of forms and structures, but employed similar styles. The term was first coined by John Dryden in 1693 when he described a poem by John Donne as affecting “the metaphysical.” It was later popularized by Samuel Johnson in 1781. Poetry was described by Aristotle, in his “Poetics,” as describing emotions. This was compared with prose, which described facts and actions. Poetry does not have to adhere to such narrow constraints; in fact, descriptive poetry and epic poetry go against Aristotle's ideas and describe events or things. Metaphysical poetry, of all types, veers towards not only emotion, but emotional ideas of the abstract. They are not concerned with war or love, but with the world in a non-scientific sense. Seventeenth century lyrical poets gave rise to the idea of metaphysical poetry in Britain. The 1600s were a complicated and fast-moving time ...
Art may err, but nature cannot miss - JOHN DRYDEN
The love of liberty with life is given, And life itself the inferior gift of Heaven - JOHN DRYDEN
Look round the habitable world, how few Know their own good, or, knowing it, pursue! - John Dryden
Love works a different way in different minds, the fool it enlightens and the wise it blinds. John Dryden
We must beat the iron while it is hot, but we may polish it at leisure. - John Dryden
None are so busy as the fool and knave. - John Dryden
and in the meantime, some clown named John Curry has morphed into Ken Dryden!
And virtue, though in rags, will keep me warm. ~John Dryden
“When he spoke, what tender words he used! So softly, that like flakes of feathered snow, They melted as they fell.” . John Dryden. .
It is madness to make fortune the mistress of events, because by herself she is nothing and is ruled by prudence. - John Dryden
All objects lose by too familiar a view - JOHN DRYDEN
The perverseness of my fate is such that he's not mine because he's mine too much - JOHN DRYDEN
Also,Dryden has the distinction of being the writer who most clearly saw whom John Milton was,
Mac Flecknoe BY JOHN DRYDEN A Satire upon the True-blue Protestant Poet T.S. All human things are subject to decay, And, when Fate summons, monarchs must obey: This Flecknoe found, who, like Augustus, young Was call'd to empire, and had govern'd long: In prose and verse, was own'd, without dispute Through all the realms of Non-sense, absolute. This aged prince now flourishing in peace, And blest with issue of a large increase, Worn out with business, did at length debate To settle the succession of the State: And pond'ring which of all his sons was fit To reign, and wage immortal war with wit; Cry'd, 'tis resolv'd; for nature pleads that he Should only rule, who most resembles me: Shadwell alone my perfect image bears, Mature in dullness from his tender years. Shadwell alone, of all my sons, is he Who stands confirm'd in full stupidity. The rest to some faint meaning make pretence, But Shadwell never deviates into sense. Some beams of wit on other souls may fall, Strike through and make a lucid interval; ...
It is easier to forgive an enemy than to forgive a friend.John Dryden
Could the John Gibson be the Ken Dryden from 1971 in the 2014 ?
To die is landing on some distant shore - John Dryden
"But Shakespeare’s magic could not copied be;. Within that circle none durst walk but he." ~ John Dryden
Hoare's Bank, Fleet Street first operated from the Golden Bottle in Cheapside in 1672. Customers have included Samuel Pepys and John Dryden
Finished my last final this morning! I thoroughly enjoyed my English courses, here's a few favorites that I would recommend: American Lit: The Snows of Kilimanjaro - Ernest Hemingway (short story) Babylon, Revisited - F. Scott Fitzgerald (short story) The Swimmer - John Cheever (short story) Brit Lit: Doctor Faustus - Christopher Marlowe (play) Paradise Lost - John Milton (epic prose) The Way of the World - William Congreve (play) Mac Flecknoe - John Dryden (satire in prose) Sci-Fi Lit: Anything by Alan Moore (Watchmen, graphic novel) Repent, Harlequin! Said the Ticktockman - Harlan Ellison (short story) For a Breath I Tarry - Roger Zelazny (short story) Second Variety - Philip K. *** (short story) AKIRA (animated film) One pretty cool experience I had this semester, was that I sent letters out to some writers of different mediums, and a few days ago I received a letter back from David X. Cohen, the creator of Futurama and ex-writer of The Simpsons--the guy is really sincere and awesome, gave me script .. ...
great interview with Ken Dryden. Its making me want to re-read The Game tonight
Aurora had but newly chased the night,. And purpled o'er the sky with blushing light. . -John Dryden, Palamon and Arcite, Book I, line 186.
If they treats you like an option, leave them like a choice,thin partitions do their bounds divide, -John Dryden
Not too dry...John Dryden's complete works are on
here lies my wife: here let her lie! Now she's at rest, and so am I - John Dryden
"He invades authors like a monarch; and what would be theft in other poets is only victory in him." John Dryden
John Dryden coined heroic couplet, heroic tragedy, and the term literary neo-classism.
John Dryden's complete works are on
Boldness is a mask for fear, however great. ~John Dryden
Ok yesterday I found out that John Dryden passed in the morning and his Nephew told me today that John had 100% kidney failure and was on his way to Dialysis treatment when he stopped at a convenient store and told the cashier that he thought he was having a Heart attach. The Paramedics were called and he didn't make it. RIP John Dryden
Love is love's reward, -John Dryden to u, When you shop Amazon Walmart & 1700 others, they donate 4 u
Beware the fury of a patient man . . . - John Dryden -
this was the lakes, john Dryden house. How long is it going to take for the council to sort this?
For they conquer who believe they can. John Dryden
All things are subject to decay and when fate summons, monarchs must obey. John Dryden
🐱😍"When beauty fires the blood, how love exalts the mind! John Dryden"
Friendship, of itself a holy tie, is made more sacred by adversity. John Dryden
Win those who believe in their victory. @ John Dryden
The Holy Prophet SAW has said, "The beauty of man is in the clarity of his tongue,"ts of what may be, ~ John Dryden
To speak ill of others is a dishonest way of praising ourselves, Will Durantis an age, -John Dryden
William Shakespeare ("Bard of Avon") 26 April 1564 to 23 April 1616 “The first thing we do, let's kill all the lawyers.” An English poet and playwright, widely regarded as the greatest writer in the English language and the world's pre-eminent dramatist. He is often called England's national poet and the "Bard of Avon". His extant works, including some collaborations, consist of about 38 plays, 154 sonnets, two long narrative poems, and a few other verses, the authorship of some of which is uncertain. His plays have been translated into every major living language and are performed more often than those of any other playwright. Shakespeare was born and brought up in Stratford-upon-Avon. At the age of 18, he married Anne Hathaway, with whom he had three children: Susanna, and twinsHamnet and Judith. Between 1585 and 1592, he began a successful career in London as an actor, writer, and part-owner of a playing company called the Lord Chamberlain's Men, later known as the King's Men. He appears to have r ...
"Stiff opinion, always in the wrong." -John Dryden
~ Dead Poets Society ~ (What potential this very Talented Person had) "On A Picture Painted By Her Self, Representing Two Nimphs Of Diana's, One In A Posture To Hunt, The Other Batheing" by Anne Killigrew We are Diana's Virgin-Train, Descended of no Mortal Strain; Our Bows and Arrows are our Goods, Our Pallaces, the lofty Woods, The Hills and Dales, at early Morn, Resound and Eccho with our Horn; We chase the Hinde and Fallow-Deer, The Wolf and Boar both dread our Spear; In Swiftness we out-strip the Wind, An Eye and Thought we leave behind; We Fawns and Shaggy Satyrs awe; To Sylvan Pow'rs we give the Law: Whatever does provoke our Hate, Our Javelins strike, as sure as Fate; We Bathe in Springs, to cleanse the Soil, Contracted by our eager Toil; In which we shine like glittering Beams, Or Christal in the Christal Streams; Though Venus we transcend in Form, No wanton Flames our Bosomes warm! If you ask where such Wights do dwell, In what Bless't Clime, that so excel? The Poets onely that can tell. . . . .. ...
Four Settings of Mi-Chamochah Mixed Choir. Y0555IE2H, J534. Here you will find further information - these too: 6 strand agate and quartz chips bead necklace, 22"; Songs of earth and air. four settings for unaccompanied mixed voices of poems by john dryden. [selected by jacqueline froom. no. 1.] the song of diana. ... home. [no. 4.] the folly of making troubles; Four settings of mi-chamochah mixed choir; 4 mixed-voice settings: care charminge sleepe.. Tags: market price, specials, V1YSAB, city, topics, RL458Q5MW, buy cheap, thanksgiving, RN0M.
If United don't win the league, I'd love to see Arsenal win it. Just for these gooners Ben Lemmon John Dryden Chris Medhurst James Harness Kieran Daplyn
All season long I have reminded myself of this quote from Toomers last roll... "A writer named John Dryden a long time ago said, “I am wounded, but I am still here. Let me lie down by the side of the road and I will rise again and fight you again.” And that’s what Auburn will do. We will rise again. We will fight again. We will win again" SEC Champs! WAR *** EAGLE!!!
“Let Fortune empty her whole quiver on me, I have a soul that, like an ample shield, Can take in all, and verge enough for more; Fate was not mine, nor am I Fate's: Souls know no conquerors.” ― John Dryden
See'st thou not how stiff And wondrous old Far unfit to bear the bitter cold I can scarcely move or draw my breath? ~the Cold Genius in the masque "King Arthur" words by John Dryden (1631-1700)
Well just got up not bad after a night out had a great night not got much of a voice left so that will make John Dryden happy lol xx
The greatest TEMPTATIONS are not those that are solicit our consent to obvious sin, but those that offer us great evils masking as the greatest goods...THOMAS MERTRO. knowing was a TEMPTATION, what you don't know won't TEMPT you.JOHN DRYDEN. Let us "abstain from all appearance of evil." (1 Thes 5:22) HAPPY WEEKEND!!!
John Dryden Philip Larkin Melanie Griffith and Whitney Houston was born on 9 August
None but the brave deserve the fair. - John Dryden
None but the brave deserves the fair. -John Dryden
There is a pleasure in being mad, which none but madmen know. ~John Dryden, The Spanish Friar
Here's a date for your diary! Poetry for the Palace: Poets Laureate from Dryden to Duffy The Queen’s Gallery, Palace of Holyroodhouse 7 August – 2 November 2014 The office of Poet Laureate is a special honour awarded by the Sovereign to a poet whose work is of national significance. This exhibition celebrates the work of the current Poet Laureate, Carol Ann Duffy, at the half-way point in her laureateship. It explores the role of the Poet Laureate, and the close relationship between poet and monarch over the last three and a half centuries. It brings together presentation volumes, original manuscripts, annotated collections of poetry and remarkable images of poets, including John Dryden, William Wordsworth, Alfred, Lord Tennyson, John Betjeman and Ted Hughes. Carol Ann Duffy’s poetry is also represented by the work of the textual artist Stephen Raw, who has created several pieces for the exhibition. Tickets and visitor information: www.royalcollection.org.uk or +44 (0)131 556 5100.
Selected Poems (Penguin Classics): In his lifetime, John Dryden gained fame at the cost first of gossip and sc...
The secret pleasure of a generous act is the great mind's bribe~ John Dryden # quote
"Even victors are by victories undone" - John Dryden. Thatcher: The Downing Street Years belgeselinden.
What passion can music not raise and quell? - John Dryden
As poetry is the harmony of words, so music is that of notes. ~John Dryden
Roused by the lash of his own stubborn tail, Our lion now will foreign foes assail. ✿ John Dryden
"For mankind is ever the same and nothing is lost out of nature, though everything is altered." - John Dryden
Prudential president John Dryden was elected to the U.S. Senate in 1902!
For art may err, but nature cannot miss - John Dryden -
Love reckons hours for months, and days for years; and every little absence is an age. ~John Dryden
1631 John Dryden, English poet and dramatist was born. He was the first official Poet Laureate of Great Britain
A great week of sound catches with weather and wind direction playing a major part on where to fish, and how well it is fishing in the pegs with fish following the wind, Tom Pearson from Durham caught well on Bowes with four bream on worm best 9lb 10oz a male, and 14 carp best was 19lb 2oz a common, and he changed to pole and caught silvers on paste all on peg 34 Young emma whitfield on peg 13 bassestts caught solid for 4 hours catching carp, golden rudd, tench, and ended up with 47 fish great going for her first try at fishing. Lookout carp catching early and late in the day with some good silvers all through the day . Sunday 30th Junne 2013 open Lookout Conditions:- mostly cloudy, ambient temp 18 deg, wind W 16 mph, barometer 1018.9 mb, moon phase last qt, water temp 16 deg, PH 7.38, DO 5.51 1st Neil Brown 57lb peg 3 2nd Dave Pearson 45lb 5oz peg 15 3rd Graham Skirrey 42lb 7oz peg 11 4th John Dryden 35lb 12oz peg 24 5th Martin Craig 27lb 1oz peg 2 6th Ray Wallace 17lb 15oz Sat 29th June 2013 open Bo ...
Just doing some research and came upon this: The Royal College of St. Peter in Westminster, better known as Westminster School and standing in the precincts of Westminster Abbey in London, is one of Britain's leading independent schools, with the highest Oxford and Cambridge acceptance rates of any secondary school or college in Britain. With a history going back to the 11th century, the school's notable alumni include Ben Jonson, John Dryden, Robert Hooke, Christopher Wren, John Locke, Jeremy Bentham, Edward Gibbon, Henry Mayhew, A. A. Milne, Tony Benn and seven Prime Ministers. The school traditionally encourages independent and individual thinking. Er... so tell me again why the Tories want state schools to turn out sausages with no independent thought at all? Oh. Right. I see.
Devotions for Week of 23-29 June 2013 Sunday, 23 June Quote “There is a lust in man no charm can tame, Of loudly publishing his neighbor’s shame. Hence, on eagle’s wings immortal scandals fly. While virtuous actions are but born and die.” John Dryden, Great Britain, 17th Century Scripture “An ungodly man digs up evil, and it is on his lips like a burning fire. A perverse man sows strife, and a whisperer separates the best of friends.” (Proverbs 16:26-27, NKJV) Devotional Thought from Chaplain Johnson If there is one thing which will cause friction to grown between soldiers in a unit, it is gossip. When one or more individuals spend their time speaking about others behind their back without giving them a chance to respond with a fair hearing, friendships are broken and morale is reduced. Even chaplains struggle with this because they are the “sounding boards” for commanders, staff officers and NCOs, and the junior enlisted. We have to be known as trustworthy if people want to confide in ...
John Donne, one of the most famous metaphysical poets. The metaphysical poets is a term coined by the poet and critic Samuel Johnson to describe a loose group of British lyric poets of the 17th century, whose work was characterized by the inventive use of conceits, and by speculation about topics such as love or religion. These poets were not formally affiliated; most of them did not even know or read each other. Origin of the name In the chapter on Abraham Cowley in his Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets (1779-81), Samuel Johnson refers to the beginning of the seventeenth century in which there "appeared a race of writers that may be termed the metaphysical poets". This does not necessarily imply that he intended metaphysical to be used in its true sense, in that he was probably referring to a witticism of John Dryden, who said of John Donne: "He affects the metaphysics, not only in his satires, but in his amorous verses, where nature only should reign; and perplexes the minds of the fair sex wit ...
Dreams are but interludes that fancy makes... Sometimes forgotten things, long cast behind ... John Dryden
" Teacher Disciplined For Advising Students of Constitutional Rights Students forced to take survey about “drug use,” “emotions” A high school teacher in Chicago was disciplined by a school board after he warned students that they should assert their 5th amendment right not to self-incriminate in response to a survey which demanded students provide details about their drug use and “emotions,” leading to a possible visit with a social worker. Despite receiving support from eighteen speakers at a Batavia school board meeting yesterday, school officials hit social studies teacher John Dryden with a “letter of remedy,” which threatens more consequences if he fails to fulfil a list of demands. “Dryden told three of his classes that they had a Fifth Amendment right to not incriminate themselves when they took a social-emotional learning survey April 18,” reports the Daily Herald. “Some of the 34 questions asked students about their drug and alcohol use, as well as about their emotions. The ...
Dropping your phone. Universes ultimate game of heads or tails
no it's not! It's about John Dryden who died before America was born.
Love is the most noble weakness of the spirit. "John Dryden"
I'm not sure? I just know John Hurt is a cool guy. He'd make a good doctor
so when Matt smith leaves he will regenerate into John hurt??? yh so why did they tell us that now
Random Quote: God never made his work for man to mend. - Dryden, John
You know your in cottage country when it's not garage or yard sale, but a porch sale
A mob is the scum that rises upmost when the nation boils. -- John Dryden
A cheque so big and fat when it goes on a plane, it has to get two seats
Damned Neuters, in their Middle way of Steering, are neither Fish, nor Flesh, nor good Red Herring. - John Dryden
He who, secure within, can say, Tomorrow do thy worst, for I have lived today. John Dryden - Happy Friday
For Art may err, but Nature cannot miss. - John Dryden ~
Yes, yes, I know, but I find this kind of thing fascinating and I'm silly enough to tthink that some of you might too, lol. Turn of phrase Meaning A distinctive spoken or written expression. Origin 'Turn of phrase' is a commonplace but rather odd expression - in what sense can a phrase be 'turned'? Ladies are, or at least used to be, sometimes described as having 'well-turned' legs/thighs/ankles, but that derives from an allusion to the symmetry and precision of wood turning, which hardly seems appropriate for an abstract entity like a phrase. What is a phrase anyway? Well, there's no exact definition and so it depends on who you ask. Had you been around in 1530 when the word 'phrase' was coined, you would have been wise not to have asked the language scholar John Palsgrave. It was he who first put the word into print but, confusingly, gave two differing examples of its meaning. Palsgrave's aim was to help Englishmen to learn to speak French and to that end he published Lesclarcissement de la Langue Franc ...
You trusted me. My biggest regret is not trusting you
You see through love, and that deludes your sight, As what is straight seems crooked through the water. ~John Dryden
So Dryden was the one who said that a preposition is a bad thing to end a sentence with? Well. Shadwell, son of Flecknoe- 1, John Dryden- 0.
"The wise for health on exercise depend" - John Dryden
Don't waste money buying tickets for tomorrow night's $350 million Powerball jackpot. The winner has already been determined. (Hint: It's not you.)
Love calculates hours per month, By day and year; and every little absence is an eternity. John Dryden.
Exercise the magic of radio in its many modes, Voice, CW, Digital, IRLP, APRS remote operations, repeater operations, etc. We especially want to be involved in community events and be ready for emergency operations.
A Song To A Fair Young Lady Going Out Of Town In The Spring - by John Dryden. 1. Ask not the cause why sullen spring So long delays her flowers to bear; Why warbling birds forget to sing, And winter storms invert the year; Chloris is gone, and Fate provides T
A Royal Occasion Works by George Frideric Handel Music for the Royal Fireworks (HWV 351) Zadok the Priest (HWV 258) Gloria (HWV deest) Utrecht Jubilate (HWV 279) Ode for St. Cecilia's Day (HWV 76) Sunday, May 12, 2013 at 4:00 pm Washington National Cathedral Come celebrate Mother's Day as the Cathedral Choral Society pays tribute to the Diamond Jubilee of Queen Elizabeth II in five celebratory works written over five decades by George Frideric Handel. The dazzling soprano Sherezade Panthaki is the featured soloist in the recently recovered Gloria, a virtuoso solo cantata from Handel's youth (1707). He received his first British royal commission for the Utrecht Jubilate Deo (1713), and his iconic anthem, Zadok the Priest, has been sung at every British coronation since 1727. His Ode for St. Cecilia's Day (1739) is a setting of John Dryden's ode in honor of the patron saint of musicians. The regal grandeur of the Overture from the Music for the Royal Fireworks (1749), when experienced in the magnificent s . ...
Chi cerca perle deve tuffarsi in profondità (John Dryden)
In August 2012 Dryden Sycamore, not yet two years old, was diagnosed with neuroblastoma, a rare, aggressive form of cancer that strikes fewer than 700 US children annually. The doctors at Children’s Hospital designated Dryden's cancer a Stage IV, the most severe level. Dryden is in isolation at the…
When English arrived in America, they were quick to ascertain their identity on the language as American English as opposed to British English. As a result to have to study the American influence on the English language. Indians, on the other hand, have only licked the boots of the English even after booting them out of the country. English departments in India, instead of trying to foster a new Indian English (which already exists), have been too focused in trying to understand the Western counterparts (not all are English; Yeats is Irish, Eliot American etc). They, obviously, should be read, but not at the expense of Indian English writers. We know everything about Modernism in the West, from Pound to Eliot to Yeats, but hardly know anything about Ezekiel, Kolatkar, Mehrotra, P Lal, Kamala Das, Eunice D Souza, Mahapatra, Agha Shahid Ali, who brought in modernism to Indian English poetry. The schools are even more pathetic. What is the logic of teaching Daffodils to the fifth standard when no one has ev ...
Love my teacher family and friends.
Good News from Dryden, about 10 miles east of Ithaca.
View Jim Pusateri's professional profile on LinkedIn. LinkedIn is the world's largest business network, helping professionals like Jim Pusateri discover inside connections to recommended job candidates, industry experts, and business partners.
The results for the Melbourne to Osaka Double Handed Yacht race have been published. Congratulations to all the competitors in the race, what a fantastic achievement. Who would have thought with over thirty day of racing and Escapade won the AMS division by 7 hours, Cadibarra won the IRC division by 9 hours and Spirit of Downunder won the performance division by 7 minutes. I would like to thank everyone who made this race possible as it was a fantastic success. Simon Dryden Princpal Race Director
As a big fan of psychology and writing, I must say, it's both nice and convenient to have some sort of way to categorize the human personality. I mean, for writing itself, it would be nice to h...
Another chapter of history has transpired in favor of Dryden's ban of hydraulic fracturing, but town officials are not yet calling the fight finished. On Thursday, a mid-level appeals court upheld t...
Sue Meredith - Joel is at the Dryden tomorrow night!
Upon learning of the passing of legendary driver 'Irish' Jack Murphy, RPW's own John Meloling put together a small tribute album from better times at the Dirt Motorsports Hall of Fame. 'Irish' Jack Murphy was a native of Liverpool, New York and upon returning from the service, he began his racing career at Brewerton and Lafayette Speedways in 1949. A member of the gilded age of racing, much like Frankie Schneider, Jack quickly gained notoriety as not only a fearsome competitor, but also for the machine he wheeled on a weekly basis. His white and green racer sported the number 6, which he ran for his entire career, surrouded by a shamrock thus earning him his famous moniker. A track champion, in 1952 at Oswego Speedway, Jack also spent many seasons running at tracks like Brewerton, Dryden, Canandaigua and many other speed plants in the Northeast. A Hall of Famer, Jack's more notable victories came at Syracuse winning the first Labor Day race in 1959. An event that he would win again 11 years later. He also ...
But love is a malady without a cure. – John Dryden
Yes, and enjoyed it. John Dryden is normally a guarantee of quality! Not so familiar with sound designers, but I should be.
late in the day now but did you manage to hear John Dryden's "Reluctant spy"? Outstanding sound design by Steve Bond. Well acted.
"When we view elevated ideas of Nature, the result of that view is admiration, which is always the cause of pleasure." -John Dryden.
Sin preocupar a nadie pero me estoy enloqueciendo!! :) :( :/
The answer to yesterday's :-)). John Dryden:-) Quote for today. “The hardest job kids face today is learning good manners without seeing any.” Hint: This person born May 10, 1899 – June 22, 1987 was an American film and Broadway stage dancer, choreographer, singer, musician and actor. His stage and subsequent film career spanned a total of 76 years, during which he made 31 musical films. He was named the fifth Greatest Male Star of All Time by the American Film Institute. He was born in Omaha, Nebraska. When their father suddenly lost his job, the family moved to New York City in 1905 to launch the show business career of the children, who began training at the Alviene Master School of the Theatre and Academy of Cultural Arts
Restoration literature written during the historical period commonly referred to as the English Restoration (1660–1689), which corresponds to the last years of the direct Stuart reign in England, Scotland, Wales, and Ireland. In general, the term is used to denote roughly homogeneous styles of literature that center on a celebration of or reaction to the restored court of Charles II. It is a literature that includes extremes, for it encompasses both Paradise Lostand the Earl of Rochester's Sodom, the high-spirited sexual comedy of The Country Wife and the moral wisdom of The Pilgrim's Progress. It saw Locke'sTreatises of Government, the founding of the Royal Society, the experiments and holy meditations of Robert Boyle, the hysterical attacks on theaters from Jeremy Collier, and the pioneering of literary criticism from John Dryden and John Dennis. The period witnessed news become a commodity, the essay developed into a periodical art form, and the beginnings of textual criticism. The dates for Restorat ...
EXHIBIT. John Dryden's only use of the word "sexangular" :: from "Of the Pythagorean Philosophy: From Ovid's Metamorphoses Book XV" :: first published in *Fables Ancient and Modern*, 1700. The Grubs from their sexangular abode Crawl out unfinish'd, like the Maggot's Brood: Trunks without Limbs; till time at leisure brings The Thighs they wanted, and their tardy Wings.
“The right of self defence is the first law of nature.” — St. George Tucker, 1803. “Self-defence is Nature’s eldest law.” — John Dryden (1631–1700), English poet, dramatist, critic. Absalom and Achitophel, I, 1682. “No greater wrong can ever be done than to put a good man at the mercy of a bad, while telling him not to defend himself or his fellows; in no way can the success of evil be made surer or quicker.” — Theodore Roosevelt “Self defence is justly called the primary law of nature, so it is not, neither can it be in fact, taken away by the laws of society.” — Sir William Blackstone, Commentaries on the Laws of England, 1765 “He that hath no sword, let him sell his garment and buy one.” — Jesus Christ, Luke 22 :36 “If someone comes to kill you, arise quickly and kill him.” — The Talmud “The law could not restore life to my dead carcass.” — John Locke
It was outside the Lamb & Flag in 1679 that poet John Dryden was set upon by thugs, being beat very close to death.
Looks like I'm having a tea party with Alexander Pope, Montesquieu, and John Dryden this afternoon.
"They can conquer who believe they can". John Dryden
Happy December everyone! This month we'll be featuring selections from Shelley, John Keats, William Cowper, Thomas Gray, Alexander Pope, John Dryden, John Milton, Robert Herrick, and Walt Whitman's Song of Myself. Hope you enjoy!
British literature journey for today: John Dryden/ Aphra Behn/struggles between religion and politics. Okay, his day is done.
The age of Elizabeth, memorable for so many reasons in the history of England, was especially brilliant in literature, and, within literature, in the drama. With some falling off in spontaneity, the impulse to great dramatic production lasted till the Long Parliament closed the theaters in 1642; and when they were reopened at the Restoration, in 1660, the stage only too faithfully reflected the debased moral tone of the court society of Charles II. John Dryden (1631-1700), the great representative figure in the literature of the latter part of the seventeenth century, exemplifies in his work most of the main tendencies of the time. He came into notice with a poem on the death of Cromwell in 1658, and two years later was composing couplets expressing his loyalty to the returned king. He married Lady Elizabeth Howard, the daughter of a royalist house, and for practically all the rest of his life remained an adherent of the Tory Party. In 1663 he began writing for the stage, and during the next thirty years ...
"Prodigious actions may as well be done, by weaver's issue, as the prince's son." -John Dryden
I am free as Nature first made man, Ere the base laws of servitude began, When wild in the woods the noble savage ran ~ John Dryden
They think to little who talk to much - John Dryden
How lucky I am to have something that makes saying goodbye so hard
is the most valuable coin in your life. Be careful that you don’t let other people spend it for you.’’QUOTE John Dryden
Dear WWF, Instead of 'symbolically' adopting a tiger, can I legitimately adopt a tiger? Please and thank you. Love, John Dryden Huxley III
Went to to pick up JOHN DRYDEN AND HIS WORLD. Home. Stuck reading MY LITTLE PONY: THE RUNAWAY RAINBOW first.
" Successful crimes alone are justified. " John Dryden
"Rich the treasure, Sweet the pleasure,? Sweet is pleasure after pain."" John Dryden "
John Dryden~ Men are but children of a larger growth Our appetites as apt to change as theirs And full as craving too and full as vain.
For all have not the gift of martyrdom. Dryden, John
Be slow to resolve, but quick in performance. ~ John Dryden
John Dryden~ The conscience of a people is their power.
"Having mourned your sin, for outward Eden lost, find paradise within." -John Dryden
Dear government, Will you please just accept the fact that you guys suck? Like, let's be honest, how many of you actually care about the people? None? That's what I thought. How many of you care about money and power? All? That's what I thought. Please stop sucking and start caring about the people. Best Wishes, John Dryden Huxley III
"We first make our habits. Then, our habits make us." John Dryden
A man should be cheated into passion, but reasoned into truth.~~JOHN DRYDEN.
In pious times, ere priest-craft did begin, / Before polygamy was made a sin; / When man, on many, multipli'd his kind, / Ere one to one was cursedly confin'd:
"So have I seen a King in Chess / ... His Queen and Bishops in distress" John Dryden, Song on the Young Statesmen, 1680
Jealousy is the jaundice of the soul. John Dryden
Let grace and goodness be the principal loadstone of thy affections. For love which hath ends, will have an end; whereas that which is founded on true virtue, will always continue. -John Dryden
10 Tattoo quote ideas about love. 1. Do all things with love. Og Mandino 2. For love is immortality. Emily Dickinson 3. If you want to be loved, be lovable. Ovid 4. Love conquers all. Virgil 5. Love is love’s reward. John Dryden 6. Love is life. And if you miss love, you miss life. Leo Buscaglia 7. There are never enough I Love You’s. Lenny Bruce 8. Love is the beauty of the soul. Saint Augustine 9. Take away love and our earth is a tomb. Robert Browning 10. The love we give away is the only love we keep. Elbert Hubbard
"In the first place, as he is the father of English poetry, so I hold him in the same degree of veneration as the Grecians held Homer, or the Romans Virgil." -John Dryden on Chaucer
He who would search for pearls mst dive below.-All for love,John Dryden.
John Dryden (9 August 1631 – 1 May 1700) was an influential English poet, literary critic, translator, and playwright who dominated the literary life of Restoration England to such a point that the period came to be known in literary circles as the Age of Dryden. Walter Scott called him "Glorious John." He was made Poet Laureate in 1668. Early life Dryden was born in the village rectory of Aldwincle near Thrapston in Northamptonshire, where his maternal grandfather was Rector of All Saints. He was the eldest of fourteen children born to Erasmus Dryden and wife Mary Pickering, paternal grandson of Sir Erasmus Dryden, 1st Baronet (1553–1632) and wife Frances Wilkes, Puritan landowning gentry who supported the Puritan cause and Parliament. He was also a second cousin once removed of Jonathan Swift. As a boy Dryden lived in the nearby village of Titchmarsh, Northamptonshire where it is also likely that he received his first education. In 1644 he was sent to Westminster School as a King’s Scholar where h ...
"Love is the glue that cements friendships, but jealousy is the slime that keeps it from sticking." (John Dryden as quoted by Pat Riley in the Winner Within.
Bridget's older brother Erasmus Dryden later became the grandfather of the famous English poet John Dryden (see pedigree chart). Many in her family were Puritans, and at least one relative had been imprisoned in the Tower of London for suggesting religious reforms. The Dryden ancestry traces back through English nobility and the royal lines of Alfred the Great and Charlemagne.
"Forgiveness to the injured does belong; but they ne'er pardon who have done wrong." -John Dryden
Joy in looking and comprehending is nature's most beautiful gift. ~John Dryden
"Mighty things from small beguinnings grow" (John Dryden)...
Mighty things from small beginnings grow. ~ John Dryden
Anger dwells only in the bosom of fools. - John Dryden
Will be dropping moves like this tonight
"'Tis Fate that flings the dice, And as she flings; Of kings makes peasants, And of peasants kings." -John Dryden
"Restless at home, and ever prone to range." -John Dryden
"To-morrow do thy worst, for I have lived to-day." -John Dryden
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