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1 O righteous doom,] that they) who make
Pleasure their only end,
Miss that) whereto they tend ; |
Content to follow, they,
Find pleasure by the way.)
1 By Grecian annals it remained untold,
But may be read in Eastern legend old,]
1. O righteous doom-Exclaipatory sen- find pleasure by the way-Adverbial Sent. tence, equivalent to How righteous is the N.B.-The second “ they" is a merc repedoom. Doom, from A.S. dæman, to judge, tition of the first. connected with deem. The sense is, How 5. Who bid stern duty lead, content to right the judgment.
follow—Adjective Sent. Stern duty lead, 1 and 4. That they miss that-Subs. Sent., double Obj. (Gr. 76, 3). Content to follow, explanatory of doom.
enlargement of the Subj. “who." 2. Pleasure their only end-Double Obj. 1. Untold by Grecian annals-Participial (Gr. 76, 1).
phrase, qualifying the Pred. remained 3. Ordering the whole life for its sake- (Gr. 78, d). Participial adjunct to the Subject “who." 2. Princip. Sent. Adversative. Subj. it 5. While they, of duty only taking heed,
How,) when Great Alexander died, he bade)
That his two hands uncovered might be laid
Men who had seen him in bis majesty, |
Nor of the treasures of two empires aught 10 Within those empty hands unto the grave had brought.]
THE GOOD LIFE A LONG LIFE.
It is not growing like a tree
3. How he bade-Subs. Sent. in appos. with "it" in line 1.
4, 5. That his two hands. see-Subs. Sent. Obj. to bade. For men therewith to see-Adjunct of purpose.
6. Men-Repeated from preceding line, and qualified by Adj. Sent. in line 6.
7. That he had gone all-Subs. Sent. Obj. to see, in line 5.
8. The same as line 7, with Subj, understood.
9. Obj. to brought.
1-4. The grammatical order of the first four lines is as follows :-Growing like a tree in bulk, or standing long, slike) an oak (standing) for three hundred years, to fall
at last a dry, bald, and sere log, is not it, (which] doth make man be better. Growing and standing- Participial nouns; subjects to doth make. (1.) Like an adverb ; understood also before “oak.” (2.) Which understood before doth, contrary to the modern usage, which only allows the relative to be omitted when in the objective case. (4.) A log, dry, bald, and sere--Phrase modifying the verb fall; equivalent, therefore, to an Adverbial phrase—in the form of a log.
9. Just is used here in the sense of exact or complete. The sense is, “ That we may find the most complete beauty in the most minute objects, and may have perfect specimens of existence in the parrowest limits.'
JEHOVAH THE PROVIDER.
[Author of being ! life-sustaining King !
Without thy blessing the submissive steer 10 Bends to the ploughman's galling yoke in vain ;|
Without thy blessing on the varied year,
Without thy blessing, all is black and drear ; | 14 With it, the joys of Eden bloom again.
1 Fired at first sight with) what the muse imparts, 1
In fearless youth we tempt the heights of art ;)
Short views we take, nor see the lengths behind.] 5 But, more advanced, behold with strange surprise
New distant scenes of endless science rise !]
1 Nominatives of address, forming no part of a grammatical sentence.
2. Lo!-An interjection.
4. Her, relating to want personified. Give to her prayers=yield in answer to her prayers, &c. Double Object. (Gr. 76, Ex. 1.)
5. All-perfecting—Attrib. to Heats. 7. Provident-Attrib. to autumn. 11. Vuried=changing.
12. Swarth-swarthy= sunburnt. Compare Germ. schwarz,
1. Participial enlargement to subj. we. 3, 4. Two Adverbial Sentences.
5. Princip. Sent. Advers. Subj. we understood ; enlarged by participial phrase more advanced Scenes . . . rise, Double Obj. (Gr. 76, 3.)
So pleased, at first, the towering Alps we try,
WISDOM, TRUE RICHES. 1
In vain do men
For not that) which men covet most is best,)
With that they hold :] each hath his fortune in his breast. | 10 It is the mind that maketh good or ill,
That maketh wretch or happy, rich or poor : 1
7. Pleased-enlargement of Subj. we. 8. Two Princip. Sent. Subj. we.
9. Past-A participle, qualifying the Predicate appear (Gr. 78, d).
10. The last — Same construction as past.
11. Those attained—Nom. abs. (Gr. 106, 4.) To survey the growing labours, &c.— Infin. phrase-extension to tremble (cause).
1, 2. Double Obj. vide Gr. (76, Ex. 2.)
3. Sith-old form for since. Compare the Germ. seit. They, i.e., the heavens. Them, i.e., men.
4. For they to each ... diffuse-Princip. Sent. Illative.
5. As they do know--Adv. Sent. (manner.) Each can most aptly use—Subs. Sent. Obj. to know, with conjunction “that" understood.
8. That all contented rest with thatSubj. to is fittest (Gr. 84, 1).
9. They hold-Adj. Sent. Obj. which understood.
11. Wretch-old form for wretched. Good, ill, wretch, happy, rich, poor.-Factitives (Gr. 76, Remark 1), the noun, a man, being understood before each.
12-14. Some and other-Used in the singular, a usage now obsolete.