The following 37 texts (sorted by results) match your query "his" (248 results):
- Agrippina, a Tragedy (28 results)
P croud; or, if his fraud is discovered, to have recourse to the
P Anicetus, whom he takes to be his friend, and in whose age he
P son, who, on his arrival, acquits her of all suspicion, and
P following plot to ruin Agrippina: He betrays his trust to Otho,
P charms, and she, by a feigned resistance, increases his passion;
P Anicetus in his design of ruining Agrippina, soon perceiving
P acquaint her with his fears that her son Nero would marry
P hear their discourse; who resolves immediately on his mother's
P Otho, and finish the horrid deed he had attempted on his
P mother. Anicetus undertakes to execute his resolves; and, under
3 His mother shall obey him. Say you saw her
4 Yielding due reverence to his high command:
13 And please the stripling. Yet 'twould dash his joy
20 His hospitable board: they are aware
30 This painted Jove, and taught his novice hand
45 Oped his young eye to bear the blaze of greatness;
95 Knows his soft ear the trumpet's thrilling voice,
96 And outcry of the battle? Have his limbs
100 And Sylla has his friends, though schooled by fear
140 Shall from the dust uprear his reverend head,
142 His high tribunal thou and I appear.
149 With his plain soldier's oath and honest seeming.
165 His eyes in fearful ecstasy: no matter
168 My guilt, the blacker his ingratitude.
181 Let me not fall alone; but crush his pride,
182 And sink the traitor in his mother's ruin. Exeunt.
185 Lent us his wings, we could not have beguiled
191 By the young Trojan to his gilded bark
- The Bard. A Pindaric Ode (28 results)
P that country, ordered all the Bards, that fell into his hands,
12 He wound with toilsome march his long array.
14 'To arms!' cried Mortimer, and couched his quivering lance.
19 (Loose his beard, and hoary hair
22 Struck the deep sorrows of his lyre.
31 'Brave Urien sleeps upon his craggy bed:
34 'Made huge Plinlimmon bow his cloud-topped head.
61 "Amazement in his van, with Flight combined,
64 "Low on his funeral couch he lies!
66 "A tear to grace his obsequies.
76 "That, hushed in grim repose, expects his evening-prey.
89 "Revere his consort's faith, his father's fame,
96 "Stamp we our vengeance deep, and ratify his doom.
P the Ornithologia of his patron Francis Willughby (1635-72).]
P Death of that King, abandoned by his Children, and even robbed in his last moments
P by his Courtiers and his Mistress [Alice Perrers, in 1377].
P Edward, the Black Prince, dead some time before his Father [in 1376].
P to death [in 1400]. The story of his assassination by Sir Piers of Exon, is of much later date.
P his own time by the name of the Boar.
P Edward I received] is well known. The monuments of his regret, and sorrow for the loss of
P (1552-1629) published his History of Great Britaine ... to ... King James in 1611.]
P Taliessin, Chief of the Bards, flourished in the VIth Century. His works are still preserved,
P and his memory held in high veneration among his Countrymen. [His Book exists in only a
- A Long Story (18 results)
13 His bushy beard and shoe-strings green,
14 His high-crowned hat and satin-doublet,
59 Rummage his mother, pinch his aunt,
62 Each creek and cranny of his chamber,
70 The Muses, hopeless of his pardon,
75 Where, safe and laughing in his sleeve,
77 Short was his joy. He little knew
89 Yet no his way (no sign of grace,
91 To Phoebus he preferred his case,
92 And begged his aid that dreadful day.
93 The godhead would have backed his quarrel,
95 Owned that his quiver and his laurel
117 But soon his rhetoric forsook him,
126 'Yet hoped that he might save his bacon:
P S[i]r Christopher afterwards L[or]d Keeper, Hatton, prefer'd by Q: Elizabeth for his
P Queen Elizabeth for his graceful Person and fine Dancing.
- Elegy Written in a Country Churchyard (17 results)
3 The ploughman homeward plods his weary way,
7 Save where the beetle wheels his droning flight,
15 Each in his narrow cell for ever laid,
24 Or climb his knees the envied kiss to share.
58 The little tyrant of his fields withstood;
60 Some Cromwell guiltless of his country's blood.
103 'His listless length at noontide would he stretch,
106 'Muttering his wayward fancies he would rove,
110 'Along the heath and near his favourite tree;
117 Here rests his head upon the lap of earth
119 Fair Science frowned not on his humble birth,
121 Large was his bounty, and his soul sincere,
125 No farther seek his merits to disclose,
126 Or draw his frailties from their dread abode,
128 The bosom of his Father and his God.
- The Progress of Poesy. A Pindaric Ode (17 results)
18 Has curbed the fury of his car,
19 And dropped his thirsty lance at thy command.
24 The terror of his beak, and lightnings of his eye.
88 Stretched forth his little arms and smiled.
102 Closed his eyes in endless night.
107 Hark, his hands the lyre explore!
118 Yet oft before his infant eyes would run
121 Yet shall he mount, and keep his distant way
P Pindar styles his own poetry with its musical accompanyments, [Greek sentence (omitted),
P feet; and he wondered in his heart.]
P [Greek line (omitted)] [And on his rose-red cheeks there gleams the light of love.]
P [Greek line (omitted)] [(the Muse) took away (his) eyes, but she gave (him the gift of)
P Hast thou cloathed his neck with thunder?
P St. Cecilia's day: for Cowley (who had his merit) yet wanted judgment, style, and
P his Choruses, - above all in the last of Caractacus,
P [Pindar] Olymp. 2.  Pindar compares himself to that bird, and his
- [Translation from Statius, Thebaid VI 646-88, 704-24] (17 results)
3 Let him stand forth his brawny arm to boast.'
15 Another orb upheaved his strong right hand,
33 Summoned his strength and called forth all the man.
34 All eyes were bent on his experienced hand,
35 For oft in Pisa's sports his native land
38 Where flowed the widest stream he took his stand;
39 Sure flew the disc from his unerring hand,
42 Then grasped its weight, elusive of his hold;
43 Now fitting to his grip and nervous arm,
46 Emits the mass, a prelude of his might.
47 Firmly he plants each knee and o'er his head,
48 Collecting all his force, the circle sped.
65 His vigorous arm he tried before he flung,
66 Braced all his nerves and every sinew strung;
68 Pursued his cast and hurled the orb on high;
82 And scarce Ulysses scaped his giant arm.
86 And calmed the terrors of his claws in gold.
- The Descent of Odin. An Ode (13 results)
2 And saddled straight his coal-black steed;
6 His shaggy throat he opened wide,
7 While from his jaws, with carnage filled,
13 Onward still his way he takes,
15 Till full before his fearless eyes
54 Who the author of his fate.
56 His brother sends him to the tomb.
61 Who the avenger of his guilt,
66 Who ne'er shall comb his raven-hair,
67 Nor wash his visage in the stream,
90 Till Lok has burst his tenfold chain;
P when he shall break his bonds; the human race, the stars, and sun, shall disappear;
P the earth sink in the seas, and fire consume the skies: even Odin himself and his
- The Candidate (9 results)
1 When sly Jemmy Twitcher had smugged up his face
8 But his nose is a shame and his eyes are so lewd!
11 'I don't know,' says Law, 'now methinks, for his look,
13 But his character, Phyzzy, his morals, his life;
16 And all the town rings of his swearing and roaring,
17 His lying and filching, and Newgate-bird tricks:—
- [Imitated] From Propertius. Lib: 2: Eleg: 1. (8 results)
50 To mourn the glories of his sevenfold stream,
54 And with his garlands weave thy ever-faithful name;
60 The shepherd of his flocks, the soldier of the fight;
62 Each in his proper art should waste the day.
83 To Chiron Phoenix owed his long-lost sight,
90 Or drive the infernal vulture from his prey.
97 A train of mourning friends attend his pall,
107 Love and the fair were of his life the pride;
- The Triumphs of Owen. A Fragment (7 results)
P Owen succeeded his father Griffin in the principality of
5 He nor heaps his brooded stores,
19 Dauntless on his native sands
22 High he rears his ruby crest.
27 Where his glowing eye-balls turn,
29 Where he points his purple spear,
P [The Dragon-son] The red Dragon is the device of Cadwallader, which all his
- Stanzas to Mr Bentley (6 results)
6 Fixed by his touch a lasting essence take;
12 And catch a lustre from his genuine flame.
13 Ah! could they catch his strength, his easy grace,
14 His quick creation, his unerring line;
- [Translation] From Tasso [Gerusalemme Liberata] Canto 14, Stanza 32-9. (6 results)
9 The torrent-stream his ancient bounds disdains,
13 Awful his mien; low as his feet there flows
16 His head a chaplet bore, his hand a rod.
26 His course he turned and thus relieved their care:
- [The Alliance of Education and Government. A Fragment] (5 results)
5 And as in climes, where winter holds his reign,
24 His sable sons with nearer course surrounds,
101 Where Nile redundant o'er his summer-bed
102 From his broad bosom life and verdure flings,
103 And broods o'er Egypt with his watery wings,
- The Characters of the Christ-Cross Row, By a Critic, To Mrs — (5 results)
15 F follows fast the fair— and in his rear
21 High heaves his hugeness H: methinks we see
29 P pokes his head out, yet has not a pain:
31 Pleased with his pranks, the pisgys calls him Puck,
56 With rooks and rabbit-burrows round his seat.
- The Fatal Sisters. An Ode (5 results)
P who was then making war on his father-in-law Brian, King of
P Dublin: the Earl and all his forces were cut to pieces, and
45 Long his loss shall Eirin weep,
46 Ne'er again his likeness see;
P into his poem.]
- Imitated from Propertius, Lib: 3: Eleg: 5: (5 results)
3 Still may his bard in softer fights engage:
36 Shakes all his pines and bows his hundred heads;
38 Obscure his radiance in a short-lived night;
58 Redeem what Crassus lost and vindicate his name.
- [Translation from Dante, Inferno Canto xxxiii 1-78] (5 results)
1 From his dire food the grisly felon raised
2 His gore-dyed lips, which on the clottered locks
32 His young ones ran beside him. Lanfranc there
38 Of strength bereft, his helpless offspring soon
84 The hellish feast, and rent his trembling prey.
- [Translation from Statius, Thebaid IX 319-26] (5 results)
3 With new-born heat amidst his native stream
6 On the green bank first taught his steps to stray,
9 Secure within his mother's watery state.
14 Whether the youth obliquely steers his course
16 The indulgent river strives his steps to aid.
- [Epitaph on Sir William Williams] (4 results)
3 His mind each Muse, each Grace adorned his frame,
5 At Aix uncalled his maiden sword he drew,
6 (There first in blood his infant glory sealed);
- Ode for Music (4 results)
2 'Comus and his midnight-crew,
25 Meek Newton's self bends from his state sublime,
26 And nods his hoary head and listens to the rhyme.
39 Great Edward with the lilies on his brow
- Ode on a Distant Prospect of Eton College (4 results)
10 His silver-winding way.
91 To each his sufferings: all are men,
94 The unfeeling for his own.
P — [And] Madness laughing in his ireful mood.
- [Ode on the Pleasure Arising from Vicissitude] (4 results)
8 Scatters his freshest, tenderest green.
12 The birds his presence greet:
14 His trembling thrilling ecstasy
43 At length repair his vigour lost,
- [Epitaph on a Child] (3 results)
2 A child, the darling of his parents' eyes:
5 Few were the days allotted to his breath;
6 Now let him sleep in peace his night of death.
- [Lines Spoken by the Ghost of John Dennis at the Devil Tavern] (3 results)
7 At his command admit the eye of day:
41 As Orozmades to his Celadony.
44 Nobles and cits, Prince Pluto and his spouse,
- On L[or]d H[olland']s Seat near M[argat]e, K[en]t (3 results)
5 On this congenial spot he fixed his choice;
6 Earl Godwin trembled for his neighbouring sand;
15 Unpeopled palaces delude his eyes,
- William Shakespeare to Mrs Anne, Regular Servant to the Revd Mr Precentor of York (3 results)
13 If then he wreak on me his wicked will,
14 Steal to his closet at the hour of prayer,
16 Grease his best pen, and all he scribbles, tear.
- [Hymn to Ignorance. A Fragment] (2 results)
4 Perpetual draws his humid train of mud:
11 Thrice hath Hyperion rolled his annual race,
- [Impromptus] (2 results)
4 Mr. Gr[ay]. composed his Epitaph, thus.
6 And this upon his Lady—
- [Invitation to Mason] (2 results)
5 Brown sees thee sitting on his nose's tip,
8 And Balguy with a bishop in his belly!
- Lines on the Accession of George III (2 results)
2 And in his stead,
3 The New One takes his place;
- Satire on the Heads of Houses; or, Never a Barrel the Better Herring (2 results)
20 Takes them all for his pattern;
30 Has from them his system took;
- [Caradoc] (1 result)
4 So Caradoc bore his lance.
- [Couplet about Birds] (1 result)
2 Scatters his loose notes in the waste of air.
- Ode to Adversity (1 result)
10 Virtue, his darling child, designed,
- [Sketch of his Own Character] (1 result)
P [Sketch of his Own Character]
- Sonnet [on the Death of Mr Richard West] (1 result)
2 And reddening Phoebus lifts his golden fire:
- [Tophet] (1 result)
2 Whom many a frighted prelate called his friend;