Lietotāju komentāri - Rakstīt atsauksmi
Ierastajās vietās neesam atraduši nevienu atsauksmi.
affection answered appeared arms asked beautiful beneath Blithedale bosom breath brought character child close continued cried Custom dark death deep Dimmesdale doubt earth expression eyes face fancy feel felt figure girl give half hand happy head heard heart Hester Prynne hold Hollingsworth human idea imagine keep kind knew lady laugh least leave less light little Pearl live look matter means mind minister moral mother nature never observed once passed passion past Pearl perhaps person poor present Priscilla Roger scarlet letter secret seemed seen shadow side smile soon soul speak spirit stand step stood strange sympathy tell thee thing thou thought tion took trees true truth turned veil voice whole wild woman young Zenobia
303. lappuse - Then tell me what thou seest? " " Hush, Hester, hush ! " said he, with tremulous solemnity. " The law we broke ! the sin here so awfully revealed ! let these alone be in thy thoughts ! I fear ! I fear ! It may be that, when we forgot our God, when we violated our reverence each for the other's soul, it was thenceforth vain to hope that we could meet hereafter, in an everlasting and pure reunion, God knows ; and He is merciful ! He hath proved his mercy, most of all, in my afflictions.
189. lappuse - That is imaginative, impressive, poetic; but when, almost immediately afterwards, the author goes on to say that "the minister looking upward to the zenith, beheld there the appearance of an immense letter the letter A marked out in lines of dull red light...
72. lappuse - This woman has brought shame upon us all, and ought to die. Is there not law for it ? Truly there is, both in the Scripture and the statute-book. Then let the magistrates, who have made it of no eifect, thank themselves if their own wives and daughters go astray!"
24. lappuse - And here his descendants have been born and died, and have mingled their earthly substance with the soil, until no small portion of it must necessarily be akin to the mortal frame wherewith, for a little while, I walk the streets. In part, therefore, the attachment which I speak of is the mere sensuous sympathy of dust for dust. Few of my countrymen can know what it is; nor, as frequent transplantation is perhaps better for the stock, need they consider it desirable to know. But the sentiment has...
70. lappuse - The women who were now standing about the prison-door stood within less than half a century of the period when the man-like Elizabeth had been the not altogether unsuitable representative of the sex. They were her countrywomen ; and the beef and ale of their native land, with a moral diet not a whit more refined, entered largely into their composition. The bright morning sun, therefore, shone on broad shoulders and well-developed busts, and on round and ruddy cheeks...
308. lappuse - It is a curious subject of observation and inquiry, whether hatred and love be not the same thing at bottom. Each, in its utmost development, supposes a high degree of intimacy and heart-knowledge; each renders one individual dependent for the food of his affections and spiritual life upon another; each leaves the passionate lover, or the no less passionate hater, forlorn and desolate by the withdrawal of his object.
76. lappuse - ... in the promotion of good citizenship, as ever was the guillotine among the terrorists of France. It was, in short, the platform of the pillory; and above it rose the framework of that instrument of discipline, so fashioned as to confine the human head in its tight grasp, and thus holding it up to the public gaze. The very ideal of ignominy was embodied and made manifest in this contrivance of wood and iron.
90. lappuse - The young pastor's voice was tremulously sweet, rich, deep, and broken- The feeling that it so evidently manifested, rather than the direct purport of the words, caused it to vibrate within all hearts, and brought the listeners into one accord of sympathy.
173. lappuse - All that they lacked was the gift that descended upon the chosen disciples at Pentecost, in tongues of flames ; symbolizing, it would seem, not the power of speech in foreign and unknown languages, but that of addressing the whole human brotherhood in the heart's native language.
315. lappuse - His whole treatment of the affair is altogether incidental to the main purpose of the romance ; nor does he put forward the slightest pretensions to illustrate a theory, or elicit a conclusion, favorable or otherwise, in respect to socialism.