classes ::: Poetry, author, Translation,
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branches ::: Alexander Pope
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object:Alexander Pope
subject class:Poetry
class:author
subject class:Translation

Influences: John Arbuthnot, William Shakespeare, Homer

Wikipedia
Alexander Pope (21 May 1688 30 May 1744) is seen as one of the greatest English poets and the foremost poet of the early 18th century. He is best known for satirical and discursive poetry, including The Rape of the Lock, The Dunciad, and An Essay on Criticism, and for his translation of Homer. After Shakespeare, Pope is the second-most quoted writer in English, according to The Oxford Dictionary of Quotations,[1] some of his verses having become popular in common parlance (e. g., damning with faint praise). He is considered a master of the heroic couplet.

Goodreads
Alexander Pope is generally regarded as the greatest English poet of the eighteenth century, best known for his satirical verse and for his translation of Homer. He is the third most frequently quoted writer in the English language, after Shakespeare and Tennyson. Pope was a master of the heroic couplet.





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OBJECT INSTANCES [0] - TOPICS - AUTHORS - BOOKS - CHAPTERS - CLASSES - SEE ALSO - SIMILAR TITLES

TOPICS
SEE ALSO


AUTH

BOOKS

IN CHAPTERS TITLE

IN CHAPTERS CLASSNAME
1.01_-_The_Rape_of_the_Lock
1.ap_-_The_Universal_Prayer

IN CHAPTERS TEXT
1.01_-_The_Rape_of_the_Lock
1.06_-_Being_Human_and_the_Copernican_Principle
1.ap_-_The_Universal_Prayer
APPENDIX_I_-_Curriculum_of_A._A.
The_Immortal

PRIMARY CLASS

author
SIMILAR TITLES
Alexander Pope

DEFINITIONS



QUOTES [1 / 1 - 500 / 1088]


KEYS (10k)

   1 Mortimer J Adler

NEW FULL DB (2.4M)

  493 Alexander Pope
   5 Alexander Pope

1:Reading list (1972 edition)[edit]
1. Homer - Iliad, Odyssey
2. The Old Testament
3. Aeschylus - Tragedies
4. Sophocles - Tragedies
5. Herodotus - Histories
6. Euripides - Tragedies
7. Thucydides - History of the Peloponnesian War
8. Hippocrates - Medical Writings
9. Aristophanes - Comedies
10. Plato - Dialogues
11. Aristotle - Works
12. Epicurus - Letter to Herodotus; Letter to Menoecus
13. Euclid - Elements
14.Archimedes - Works
15. Apollonius of Perga - Conic Sections
16. Cicero - Works
17. Lucretius - On the Nature of Things
18. Virgil - Works
19. Horace - Works
20. Livy - History of Rome
21. Ovid - Works
22. Plutarch - Parallel Lives; Moralia
23. Tacitus - Histories; Annals; Agricola Germania
24. Nicomachus of Gerasa - Introduction to Arithmetic
25. Epictetus - Discourses; Encheiridion
26. Ptolemy - Almagest
27. Lucian - Works
28. Marcus Aurelius - Meditations
29. Galen - On the Natural Faculties
30. The New Testament
31. Plotinus - The Enneads
32. St. Augustine - On the Teacher; Confessions; City of God; On Christian Doctrine
33. The Song of Roland
34. The Nibelungenlied
35. The Saga of Burnt Njal
36. St. Thomas Aquinas - Summa Theologica
37. Dante Alighieri - The Divine Comedy;The New Life; On Monarchy
38. Geoffrey Chaucer - Troilus and Criseyde; The Canterbury Tales
39. Leonardo da Vinci - Notebooks
40. Niccolò Machiavelli - The Prince; Discourses on the First Ten Books of Livy
41. Desiderius Erasmus - The Praise of Folly
42. Nicolaus Copernicus - On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres
43. Thomas More - Utopia
44. Martin Luther - Table Talk; Three Treatises
45. François Rabelais - Gargantua and Pantagruel
46. John Calvin - Institutes of the Christian Religion
47. Michel de Montaigne - Essays
48. William Gilbert - On the Loadstone and Magnetic Bodies
49. Miguel de Cervantes - Don Quixote
50. Edmund Spenser - Prothalamion; The Faerie Queene
51. Francis Bacon - Essays; Advancement of Learning; Novum Organum, New Atlantis
52. William Shakespeare - Poetry and Plays
53. Galileo Galilei - Starry Messenger; Dialogues Concerning Two New Sciences
54. Johannes Kepler - Epitome of Copernican Astronomy; Concerning the Harmonies of the World
55. William Harvey - On the Motion of the Heart and Blood in Animals; On the Circulation of the Blood; On the Generation of Animals
56. Thomas Hobbes - Leviathan
57. René Descartes - Rules for the Direction of the Mind; Discourse on the Method; Geometry; Meditations on First Philosophy
58. John Milton - Works
59. Molière - Comedies
60. Blaise Pascal - The Provincial Letters; Pensees; Scientific Treatises
61. Christiaan Huygens - Treatise on Light
62. Benedict de Spinoza - Ethics
63. John Locke - Letter Concerning Toleration; Of Civil Government; Essay Concerning Human Understanding;Thoughts Concerning Education
64. Jean Baptiste Racine - Tragedies
65. Isaac Newton - Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy; Optics
66. Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz - Discourse on Metaphysics; New Essays Concerning Human Understanding;Monadology
67.Daniel Defoe - Robinson Crusoe
68. Jonathan Swift - A Tale of a Tub; Journal to Stella; Gulliver's Travels; A Modest Proposal
69. William Congreve - The Way of the World
70. George Berkeley - Principles of Human Knowledge
71. Alexander Pope - Essay on Criticism; Rape of the Lock; Essay on Man
72. Charles de Secondat, baron de Montesquieu - Persian Letters; Spirit of Laws
73. Voltaire - Letters on the English; Candide; Philosophical Dictionary
74. Henry Fielding - Joseph Andrews; Tom Jones
75. Samuel Johnson - The Vanity of Human Wishes; Dictionary; Rasselas; The Lives of the Poets
   ~ Mortimer J Adler,

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:Half-learn'd witlings ~ Alexander Pope
2:Hope springs eternal. ~ Alexander Pope
3:Whatever is, is right. ~ Alexander Pope
4:What is it to be wise? ~ Alexander Pope
5:Mankind is unamendable. ~ Alexander Pope
6:A pear-tree planted nigh: ~ Alexander Pope
7:He is the English Horace, ~ Alexander Pope
8:I have more zeal than wit. ~ Alexander Pope
9:Brevity is the soul of wit. ~ Alexander Pope
10:Dogs, ye have had your day! ~ Alexander Pope
11:How vast a memory has Love! ~ Alexander Pope
12:This long disease, my life. ~ Alexander Pope
13:Launch not beyond your depth ~ Alexander Pope
14:Order is heaven's first law. ~ Alexander Pope
15:The laughers are a majority. ~ Alexander Pope
16:Die of a rose in aromatic pain. ~ Alexander Pope
17:Every woman is at heart a rake. ~ Alexander Pope
18:Passions are the gales of life. ~ Alexander Pope
19:At ev'ry word a reputation dies. ~ Alexander Pope
20:Authors are partial to their wit ~ Alexander Pope
21:Education forms the common mind. ~ Alexander Pope
22:On wrongs swift vengeance waits. ~ Alexander Pope
23:Virtue alone is happiness below. ~ Alexander Pope
24:Wit is the lowest form of humor. ~ Alexander Pope
25:A patriot is a fool in ev'ry age. ~ Alexander Pope
26:Errare è umano, perdonare divino. ~ Alexander Pope
27:Never find fault with the absent. ~ Alexander Pope
28:There is a majesty in simplicity. ~ Alexander Pope
29:Wine lets no lover unrewarded go. ~ Alexander Pope
30:And not a vanity is given in vain. ~ Alexander Pope
31:Gentle dullness ever loves a joke. ~ Alexander Pope
32:Trade it may help, society extend, ~ Alexander Pope
33:Truth needs not flowers of speech. ~ Alexander Pope
34:Who breaks a butterfly on a wheel? ~ Alexander Pope
35:A perfect woman's but a softer man. ~ Alexander Pope
36:Beauty draws us with a single hair. ~ Alexander Pope
37:Cavil you may, but never criticise. ~ Alexander Pope
38:Expression is the dress of thought. ~ Alexander Pope
39:Music the fiercest grief can charm, ~ Alexander Pope
40:Now hollow fires burn out to black, ~ Alexander Pope
41:So vast is art, so narrow human wit ~ Alexander Pope
42:The proper study of Mankind is Man. ~ Alexander Pope
43:To be, contents his natural desire, ~ Alexander Pope
44:To err is human; to forgive, divine ~ Alexander Pope
45:A field of glory is a field for all. ~ Alexander Pope
46:All looks yellow to a jaundiced eye. ~ Alexander Pope
47:By music minds an equal temper know, ~ Alexander Pope
48:Genius creates, and taste preserves. ~ Alexander Pope
49:Ladies, like variegated tulips, show ~ Alexander Pope
50:Monuments, like men, submit to fate. ~ Alexander Pope
51:Old politicians chew on wisdom past, ~ Alexander Pope
52:One science only will one genius fit ~ Alexander Pope
53:So perish all who do the like again. ~ Alexander Pope
54:So vast is art, so narrow human wit. ~ Alexander Pope
55:Thus unlamented pass the proud away, ~ Alexander Pope
56:To err is human, to forgive, divine. ~ Alexander Pope
57:To err is human; to forgive, divine. ~ Alexander Pope
58:Wretches hang that jurymen may dine. ~ Alexander Pope
59:Age and want sit smiling at the gate. ~ Alexander Pope
60:And die of nothing but a rage to live ~ Alexander Pope
61:Envy will merit, as its shade, pursue ~ Alexander Pope
62:I lose my patience, and I own it too, ~ Alexander Pope
63:In death a hero, as in life a friend! ~ Alexander Pope
64:Index-learning turns no student pale, ~ Alexander Pope
65:Most women have no characters at all. ~ Alexander Pope
66:Of all affliction taught a lover yet, ~ Alexander Pope
67:Wit and judgment often are at strife. ~ Alexander Pope
68:A little learning is a dangerous thing ~ Alexander Pope
69:All nature is but art unknown to thee. ~ Alexander Pope
70:A mighty maze! But not without a plan. ~ Alexander Pope
71:A naked lover bound and bleeding lies! ~ Alexander Pope
72:And die of nothing but a rage to live. ~ Alexander Pope
73:But touch me, and no minister so sore. ~ Alexander Pope
74:Genius involves both envy and calumny. ~ Alexander Pope
75:Health consists with temperance alone. ~ Alexander Pope
76:Lend, lend your wings! I mount! I fly! ~ Alexander Pope
77:Nor in the critic let the man be lost. ~ Alexander Pope
78:O happiness! our being's end and aim! ~ Alexander Pope
79:O let us still the secret joy partake, ~ Alexander Pope
80:The lot of man - to suffer and to die. ~ Alexander Pope
81:The zeal of fools offends at any time. ~ Alexander Pope
82:Woman's at best a contradiction still. ~ Alexander Pope
83:A little Learning is a dangerous Thing. ~ Alexander Pope
84:A little learning is a dangerous thing. ~ Alexander Pope
85:All nature is but art, unknown to thee. ~ Alexander Pope
86:And make each day a critic on the last. ~ Alexander Pope
87:An honest man's the noblest work of God ~ Alexander Pope
88:As the twig is bent, so grows the tree. ~ Alexander Pope
89:Astrologers that future fates foreshow. ~ Alexander Pope
90:A youth of frolic, an old age of cards. ~ Alexander Pope
91:By false learning is good sense defaced ~ Alexander Pope
92:Consult the Genius of the Place in all. ~ Alexander Pope
93:Every professional was once an amateur. ~ Alexander Pope
94:Fools admire, but men of sense approve. ~ Alexander Pope
95:Good-humor only teaches charms to last, ~ Alexander Pope
96:Heaven gave to woman the peculiar grace ~ Alexander Pope
97:Is not absence death to those who love? ~ Alexander Pope
98:Most authors steal their works, or buy. ~ Alexander Pope
99:Never elated while one man's oppress'd; ~ Alexander Pope
100:No creature smarts so little as a fool. ~ Alexander Pope
101:No more was seen the human form divine. ~ Alexander Pope
102:Nor Fame I slight, nor her favors call. ~ Alexander Pope
103:Of little use, the man you may suppose, ~ Alexander Pope
104:See how the World its Veterans rewards! ~ Alexander Pope
105:Strength of mind is exercise, not rest. ~ Alexander Pope
106:Superstition is the spleen of the soul. ~ Alexander Pope
107:That virtue only makes our bliss below, ~ Alexander Pope
108:The fool is happy that he knows no more ~ Alexander Pope
109:The worst of madmen is a saint run mad. ~ Alexander Pope
110:Tis but a part we see, and not a whole. ~ Alexander Pope
111:True self-love and social are the same. ~ Alexander Pope
112:Wholesome solitude, the nurse of sense! ~ Alexander Pope
113:Wine works the heart up, wakes the wit, ~ Alexander Pope
114:Ye gods, annihilate but space and time, ~ Alexander Pope
115:A fellow feeling makes us wondrous kind. ~ Alexander Pope
116:A little knowledge is a dangerous thing. ~ Alexander Pope
117:An honest man's the noblest work of God. ~ Alexander Pope
118:But always think the last opinion right. ~ Alexander Pope
119:E'en Sunday shines no Sabbath day to me. ~ Alexander Pope
120:Fix'd like a plant on his peculiar spot, ~ Alexander Pope
121:Hope springs eternal in the human breast ~ Alexander Pope
122:Interspersed in lawn and opening glades, ~ Alexander Pope
123:Intestine war no more our passions wage, ~ Alexander Pope
124:In vain sedate reflections we would make ~ Alexander Pope
125:Like bubbles on the sea of matter borne, ~ Alexander Pope
126:Love finds an altar for forbidden fires. ~ Alexander Pope
127:Make use of every friend— and every foe. ~ Alexander Pope
128:Modest plainness sets off sprightly wit, ~ Alexander Pope
129:No craving void left aching in the soul. ~ Alexander Pope
130:On wings of wind came flying all abroad. ~ Alexander Pope
131:Pleasures are ever in our hands or eyes; ~ Alexander Pope
132:The enormous faith of many made for one. ~ Alexander Pope
133:Th' unwilling gratitude of base mankind! ~ Alexander Pope
134:Why did I write? whose sin to me unknown ~ Alexander Pope
135:A brain of feathers, and a heart of lead. ~ Alexander Pope
136:A fly, a grape-stone, or a hair can kill. ~ Alexander Pope
137:Ah! what avails it me the flocks to keep, ~ Alexander Pope
138:All fools have still an itching to deride ~ Alexander Pope
139:All seems infected that th' infected spy, ~ Alexander Pope
140:And empty heads console with empty sound. ~ Alexander Pope
141:A wit with dunces, and a dunce with wits. ~ Alexander Pope
142:Fools rush in where angels fear to tread. ~ Alexander Pope
143:Hope springs eternal in the human breast; ~ Alexander Pope
144:How index-learning turns no student pale, ~ Alexander Pope
145:It is sure the hardest science to forget! ~ Alexander Pope
146:Lo! the poor Indian! whose untutor'd mind ~ Alexander Pope
147:Lo, what huge heaps of littleness around! ~ Alexander Pope
148:O Love! for Sylvia let me gain the prize, ~ Alexander Pope
149:Our grandsire, Adam, ere of Eve possesst, ~ Alexander Pope
150:Placed on this isthmus of a middle state, ~ Alexander Pope
151:Placed on this isthmus of a middle state. ~ Alexander Pope
152:Pleasure, or wrong or rightly understood, ~ Alexander Pope
153:Praise undeserved, is satire in disguise. ~ Alexander Pope
154:Some made coxcombs Nature meant but fools ~ Alexander Pope
155:Taste, that eternal wanderer, which flies ~ Alexander Pope
156:The sound must seem an echo to the sense. ~ Alexander Pope
157:The spider's touch, how exquisitely fine! ~ Alexander Pope
158:The villain's censure is extorted praise. ~ Alexander Pope
159:The world forgetting by the world forgot. ~ Alexander Pope
160:Time conquers all, and we must time obey. ~ Alexander Pope
161:Tis all in vain to keep a constant pother ~ Alexander Pope
162:To happy convents, bosomed deep in vines, ~ Alexander Pope
163:True wit is nature to advantage dressed; ~ Alexander Pope
164:Truth shines the brighter, clad in verse. ~ Alexander Pope
165:Virtue may choose the high or low degree, ~ Alexander Pope
166:What Reason weaves, by Passion is undone. ~ Alexander Pope
167:And more than echoes talk along the walls. ~ Alexander Pope
168:And write about it, Goddess, and about it! ~ Alexander Pope
169:A perfect Judge will read each work of Wit ~ Alexander Pope
170:A saint in crape is twice a saint in lawn. ~ Alexander Pope
171:Good-nature and good-sense must ever join; ~ Alexander Pope
172:How glowing guilt exalts the keen delight! ~ Alexander Pope
173:If it be the chief point of friendship to ~ Alexander Pope
174:I lisp'd in numbers, for the numbers came. ~ Alexander Pope
175:In the nice bee, what sense so subtly true ~ Alexander Pope
176:Is pride, the never-failing vice of fools. ~ Alexander Pope
177:Let such teach others who themselves excel ~ Alexander Pope
178:Love, free as air, at sight of human ties, ~ Alexander Pope
179:Love the offender, yet detest the offense. ~ Alexander Pope
180:Men would be angels, angels would be gods. ~ Alexander Pope
181:Not grace, or zeal, love only was my call, ~ Alexander Pope
182:Our proper bliss depends on what we blame. ~ Alexander Pope
183:She went from opera, park, assembly, play, ~ Alexander Pope
184:Sleep and death, two twins of winged race, ~ Alexander Pope
185:Some to conceit alone their taste confine, ~ Alexander Pope
186:Ten censure wrong for one who writes amiss ~ Alexander Pope
187:The life of a wit is a warfare upon earth. ~ Alexander Pope
188:The race by vigour, not by vaunts, is won. ~ Alexander Pope
189:The Right Divine of Kings to govern wrong. ~ Alexander Pope
190:The world forgetting, by the world forgot. ~ Alexander Pope
191:Absent or dead, still let a friend be dear. ~ Alexander Pope
192:And little eagles wave their wings in gold. ~ Alexander Pope
193:Ask for what end the heavenly bodies shine, ~ Alexander Pope
194:Be silent always when you doubt your sense. ~ Alexander Pope
195:chaos of thought and passion, all confus'd. ~ Alexander Pope
196:Dulness! whose good old cause I yet defend, ~ Alexander Pope
197:For he lives twice who can at once employ, ~ Alexander Pope
198:Horses (thou say'st) and asses men may try, ~ Alexander Pope
199:How Instinct varies in the grov'ling swine. ~ Alexander Pope
200:Is it, in Heav'n, a crime to love too well? ~ Alexander Pope
201:Is it, in heav'n, a crime to love too well? ~ Alexander Pope
202:Sometimes virtue starves while vice is fed. ~ Alexander Pope
203:So upright Quakers please both man and God. ~ Alexander Pope
204:Ten censure wrong for one who writes amiss. ~ Alexander Pope
205:Then marble, soften'd into life, grew warm. ~ Alexander Pope
206:The vulgar boil, the learned roast, an egg. ~ Alexander Pope
207:To Him no high, no low, no great, no small; ~ Alexander Pope
208:What nothing earthly gives, or can destroy, ~ Alexander Pope
209:What will a child learn sooner than a song? ~ Alexander Pope
210:You eat, in dreams, the custard of the day. ~ Alexander Pope
211:And seem to walk on wings, and tread in air. ~ Alexander Pope
212:And you, my Critics! in the chequer'd shade, ~ Alexander Pope
213:Art still followed where Rome's eagles flew. ~ Alexander Pope
214:Eve left Adam, to meet the Devil in private. ~ Alexander Pope
215:First follow Nature, and your judgment frame ~ Alexander Pope
216:Here am I, dying of a hundred good symptoms. ~ Alexander Pope
217:She sins with poets through pure love of wit ~ Alexander Pope
218:Soft is the strain when zephyr gently blows. ~ Alexander Pope
219:These riches are possess'd, but not enjoy'd! ~ Alexander Pope
220:Thou wert my guide, philosopher, and friend. ~ Alexander Pope
221:To swear is neither brave, polite, nor wise. ~ Alexander Pope
222:Trace Science, then, with Modesty thy guide, ~ Alexander Pope
223:Unthought-of Frailties cheat us in the Wise. ~ Alexander Pope
224:What bosom beast not in his country's cause? ~ Alexander Pope
225:Who dare to love their country, and be poor. ~ Alexander Pope
226:Who dies in youth and vigour, dies the best. ~ Alexander Pope
227:Act well your part, there all the honor lies. ~ Alexander Pope
228:A gen'rous heart repairs a sland'rous tongue. ~ Alexander Pope
229:All other goods by fortune's hand are given, ~ Alexander Pope
230:But see, the shepherds shun the noonday heat, ~ Alexander Pope
231:For fools rush in where angels fear to tread. ~ Alexander Pope
232:From Nature's chain whatever link you strike, ~ Alexander Pope
233:Learn to live well, or fairly make your will; ~ Alexander Pope
234:Oh! if to dance all night, and dress all day, ~ Alexander Pope
235:Some place the bliss in action, some in ease, ~ Alexander Pope
236:The most positive men are the most credulous. ~ Alexander Pope
237:They dream in courtship, but in wedlock wake. ~ Alexander Pope
238:Those move easiest who have learn'd to dance. ~ Alexander Pope
239:To teach vain Wits that Science little known, ~ Alexander Pope
240:What then remains, but well our power to use, ~ Alexander Pope
241:Ye flowers that drop, forsaken by the spring, ~ Alexander Pope
242:Act well your part, there all the honour lies. ~ Alexander Pope
243:Act well your part; there all the honour lies. ~ Alexander Pope
244:Do good by stealth, and blush to find it fame. ~ Alexander Pope
245:Fortune in men has some small diff'rence made, ~ Alexander Pope
246:Hills peep o'er hills, and Alps on Alps arise. ~ Alexander Pope
247:Hope humbly then; with trembling pinions soar; ~ Alexander Pope
248:In search of wit these lose their common sense ~ Alexander Pope
249:Learn from the beasts the physic of the field. ~ Alexander Pope
250:One self-approving hour whole years outweighs. ~ Alexander Pope
251:O peace! how many wars were waged in thy name. ~ Alexander Pope
252:The doubtful beam long nods from side to side. ~ Alexander Pope
253:Who taught that heaven-directed spire to rise? ~ Alexander Pope
254:Ah! why, ye Gods, should two and two make four? ~ Alexander Pope
255:All chance, direction, which thou canst not see ~ Alexander Pope
256:An excuse is worse and more terrible than a lie ~ Alexander Pope
257:Fame, wealth, and honour! what are you to Love? ~ Alexander Pope
258:Hope travels through, nor quits us when we die. ~ Alexander Pope
259:Self-love, the spring of motion, acts the soul; ~ Alexander Pope
260:Whate'er the passion, knowledge, fame, or pelf, ~ Alexander Pope
261:What is fame? a fancied life in others' breath. ~ Alexander Pope
262:What so pure, which envious tongues will spare? ~ Alexander Pope
263:As those move easiest who have learn'd to dance. ~ Alexander Pope
264:Authors, like coins, grow dear as they grow old. ~ Alexander Pope
265:Bear, like the Turk, no brother near the throne. ~ Alexander Pope
266:Count all th' advantage prosperous Vice attains, ~ Alexander Pope
267:Court-virtues bear, like gems, the highest rate, ~ Alexander Pope
268:Curse on all laws but those which love has made. ~ Alexander Pope
269:He best can paint them who shall feel them most. ~ Alexander Pope
270:One thought of thee puts all the pomp to flight; ~ Alexander Pope
271:The man that loves and laughs must sure do well. ~ Alexander Pope
272:Then from the Mint walks forth the man of rhyme, ~ Alexander Pope
273:The soul's calm sunshine, and the heartfelt joy. ~ Alexander Pope
274:يندفع المغفلون حيثما تخشي الملائكة أن تطأ المكان ~ Alexander Pope
275:All nature's diff'rence keeps all nature's peace. ~ Alexander Pope
276:Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul. ~ Alexander Pope
277:Charm strikes the sight, but merit wins the soul. ~ Alexander Pope
278:Heaven from all creatures hides the book of Fate. ~ Alexander Pope
279:Devotion's self shall steal a thought from heaven. ~ Alexander Pope
280:Drink is the feast of reason and the flow of soul. ~ Alexander Pope
281:Learn from the birds what food the thickets yield; ~ Alexander Pope
282:Like following life through creatures you dissect, ~ Alexander Pope
283:Love seldom haunts the breast where learning lies, ~ Alexander Pope
284:See! From the brake the whirring pheasant springs, ~ Alexander Pope
285:True friendship's laws are by this rule express'd, ~ Alexander Pope
286:Amusement is the happiness of those who cannot think. ~ Alexander Pope
287:The flower's are gone when the Fruits appear to ripen. ~ Alexander Pope
288:Who are next to knaves? Those that converse with them. ~ Alexander Pope
289:A family is but too often a commonwealth of malignants. ~ Alexander Pope
290:Whoe'er he be That tells my faults, I hate him mortally. ~ Alexander Pope
291:Simplicity is the mean between ostentation and rusticity. ~ Alexander Pope
292:A good-natured man has the whole world to be happy out of. ~ Alexander Pope
293:All gardening is landscape painting,' said Alexander Pope. ~ Rebecca Solnit
294:And binding nature fast in fate, Left free the human will. ~ Alexander Pope
295:Fame can never make us lie down contentedly on a deathbed. ~ Alexander Pope
296:Of fight or fly, This choice is left ye, to resist or die. ~ Alexander Pope
297:An obstinate person does not hold opinions; they hold them. ~ Alexander Pope
298:Give me again my hollow tree A crust of bread, and liberty! ~ Alexander Pope
299:In a sadly pleasing strain, let the warbling lute complain. ~ Alexander Pope
300:Thou Great First Cause, least understood. ~ Alexander Pope, Universal Prayer
301:Each growing lump and brings it to a bear. ~ Alexander Pope, Dunciad, I. 101.
302:Every man has just as much vanity as he wants understanding. ~ Alexander Pope
303:Rogues in rags are kept in countenance by rogues in ruffles. ~ Alexander Pope
304:To be angry is to revenge the faults of others on ourselves. ~ Alexander Pope
305:By flatterers besieged And so obliging that he ne'er obliged. ~ Alexander Pope
306:Fly, dotard, fly! With thy wise dreams and fables of the sky. ~ Alexander Pope
307:Luxurious lobster-nights, farewell, For sober, studious days! ~ Alexander Pope
308:To be angry, is to revenge the fault of others upon ourselves. ~ Alexander Pope
309:The finest minds, like the finest metals, dissolve the easiest. ~ Alexander Pope
310:There is nothing that is meritorious but virtue and friendship. ~ Alexander Pope
311:A tree is a nobler object than a prince in his coronation-robes. ~ Alexander Pope
312:To the Elysian shades dismiss my soul, where no carnation fades. ~ Alexander Pope
313:He who serves his brother best gets nearer God than all the rest. ~ Alexander Pope
314:The only time you run out of chances is when you stop taking them ~ Alexander Pope
315:The people's voice is odd, It is, and it is not, the voice of God. ~ Alexander Pope
316:The light of Heaven restore; Give me to see, and Ajax asks no more. ~ Alexander Pope
317:As some to Church repair, not for the doctrine, but the music there. ~ Alexander Pope
318:As some to church repair, not for the doctrine, but the music there. ~ Alexander Pope
319:Fine sense and exalted sense are not half so useful as common sense. ~ Alexander Pope
320:I am his Highness' dog at Kew; Pray tell me, sir, whose dog are you? ~ Alexander Pope
321:Never was it given to mortal man - To lie so boldly as we women can. ~ Alexander Pope
322:Fickle Fortune reigns, and, undiscerning, scatters crowns and chains. ~ Alexander Pope
323:When much dispute has past, we find our tenets just the same as last. ~ Alexander Pope
324:Where beams of imagination play, the memory's soft figures melt away. ~ Alexander Pope
325:And things unknown proposed as things forgot. ~ Alexander Pope, “An Essay on Criticism”
326:Blessed is he who expects nothing, for he shall never be disappointed. ~ Alexander Pope
327:I am satisfied to trifle away my time, rather than let it stick by me. ~ Alexander Pope
328:Party-spirit at best is but the madness of many for the gain of a few. ~ Alexander Pope
329:The difference is too nice - Where ends the virtue or begins the vice. ~ Alexander Pope
330:To balance Fortune by a just expense, Join with Economy, Magnificence. ~ Alexander Pope
331:I am his Highness' dog at Kew;
Pray tell me, sir, whose dog are you? ~ Alexander Pope
332:A disputant no more cares for the truth than the sportsman for the hare. ~ Alexander Pope
333:Oft in dreams invention we bestow to change a flounce or add a furbelow. ~ Alexander Pope
334:The blest to-day is as completely so, As who began a thousand years ago. ~ Alexander Pope
335:There still remains to mortify a wit The many-headed monster of the pit. ~ Alexander Pope
336:Where beams of imagination play,
The memory's soft figures melt away. ~ Alexander Pope
337:And bear about the mockery of woe To midnight dances and the public show. ~ Alexander Pope
338:Ask you what provocation I have had? The strong antipathy of good to bad. ~ Alexander Pope
339:Of Manners gentle, of Affections mild; In Wit a man; Simplicity, a child. ~ Alexander Pope
340:One science only will one genius fit/ So vast is art, so narrow human wit ~ Alexander Pope
341:Religion blushing, veils her sacred fires, And unawares Morality expires. ~ Alexander Pope
342:Curiosity is, in great and generous minds, the first passion and the last. ~ Alexander Pope
343:One science only will one genius fit; so vast is art, so narrow human wit. ~ Alexander Pope
344:Consult the genius of the place, that paints as you plant, and as you work. ~ Alexander Pope
345:At every trifle take offense, that always shows great pride or little sense. ~ Alexander Pope
346:But just disease to luxury succeeds, And ev'ry death its own avenger breeds. ~ Alexander Pope
347:Histories are more full of examples of the fidelity of dogs than of friends. ~ Alexander Pope
348:Las palabras son como las hojas; cuando abundan, poco fruto hay entre ellas. ~ Alexander Pope
349:Satire or sense, alas! Can Sporus feel? Who breaks a butterfly upon a wheel? ~ Alexander Pope
350:Yes, I am proud; I must be proud to see Men not afraid of God, afraid of me. ~ Alexander Pope
351:A man of business may talk of philosophy; a man who has none may practice it. ~ Alexander Pope
352:Be niggards of advice on no pretense; For the worst avarice is that of sense. ~ Alexander Pope
353:But thousands die without or this or that, Die, and endow a college or a cat. ~ Alexander Pope
354:Genuine religion is not so much a matter of feeling as a matter of principle. ~ Alexander Pope
355:Know then this truth, enough for man to know virtue alone is happiness below. ~ Alexander Pope
356:Know thyself, presume not God to scan;
The proper study of mankind is man. ~ Alexander Pope
357:Let opening roses knotted oaks adorn, And liquid amber drop from every thorn. ~ Alexander Pope
358:No writing is good that does not tend to better mankind in some way or other. ~ Alexander Pope
359:Search then the ruling passion: This clue, once found, unravels all the rest. ~ Alexander Pope
360:An excuse is worse and more terrible than a lie;for an excuse is a lie guarded ~ Alexander Pope
361:But to the world no bugbear is so great, As want of figure and a small estate. ~ Alexander Pope
362:In lazy apathy let stoics boast, their virtue fixed, 'tis fixed as in a frost. ~ Alexander Pope
363:Like Cato, give his little senate laws, and sit attentive to his own applause. ~ Alexander Pope
364:Our judgments, like our watches, none go just alike, yet each believes his own ~ Alexander Pope
365:Satire's my weapon, but I'm too discreet To run amuck, and tilt at all I meet. ~ Alexander Pope
366:The same ambition can destroy or save, and make a patriot as it makes a knave. ~ Alexander Pope
367:Two purposes in human nature rule. Self- love to urge, and reason to restrain. ~ Alexander Pope
368:Virtue, I grant you, is an empty boast; But shall the dignity of vice be lost? ~ Alexander Pope
369:We may see the small value God has for riches, by the people he gives them to. ~ Alexander Pope
370:Yes, I am proud; I must be proud to see
Men not afraid of God afraid of me. ~ Alexander Pope
371:Aurora now, fair daughter of the dawn, Sprinkled with rosy light the dewy lawn. ~ Alexander Pope
372:Education forms the common mind. Just as the twig is bent, the tree's inclined. ~ Alexander Pope
373:Extremes in nature equal ends produce; In man they join to some mysterious use. ~ Alexander Pope
374:Fondly we think we honor merit then, when we but praise ourselves in other men. ~ Alexander Pope
375:Go, wiser thou! and in thy scale of sense weigh thy opinion against Providence. ~ Alexander Pope
376:Hope springs eternal in the human breast: Man never is, but always To be Blest. ~ Alexander Pope
377:Know then thyself, presume not God to scan; The proper study of mankind is man. ~ Alexander Pope
378:Now warm in love, now with'ring in my bloom Lost in a convent's solitary gloom! ~ Alexander Pope
379:On life's vast ocean diversely we sail. Reasons the card, but passion the gale. ~ Alexander Pope
380:Our business in the field of fight, Is not to question, but to prove our might. ~ Alexander Pope
381:Say first, of god above or man below; what can we reason but from what we know. ~ Alexander Pope
382:The mouse that always trusts to one poor hole Can never be a mouse of any soul. ~ Alexander Pope
383:True disputants are like true sportsmen: their whole delight is in the pursuit. ~ Alexander Pope
384:Надеждата, която ни съпровожда цял живот, не ни напуска даже в часа на смъртта. ~ Alexander Pope
385:An excuse is worse and more terrible than a lie; for an excuse is a lie guarded. ~ Alexander Pope
386:Better to jump in the water and learn to swim than stand on the shore wondering. ~ Alexander Pope
387:But blind to former as to future fate, what mortal knows his pre-existent state? ~ Alexander Pope
388:But Satan now is wiser than of yore, and tempts by making rich, not making poor. ~ Alexander Pope
389:But thinks, admitted to that equal sky, His faithful dog shall bear him company. ~ Alexander Pope
390:Envy, to which th' ignoble mind's a slave, Is emulation in the learn'd or brave. ~ Alexander Pope
391:In faith and hope the world will disagree, but all mankind's concern is charity. ~ Alexander Pope
392:The bookful blockhead, ignorantly read With loads of learned lumber in his head. ~ Alexander Pope
393:The soul, uneasy and confin'd from home, Rests and expatiates in a life to come. ~ Alexander Pope
394:Tis hard to say, if greater want of skill
Appear in writing or in judging ill ~ Alexander Pope
395:And unawares Morality expires. ~ Alexander Pope, The Dunciad (1728; 1735; 1743), Book IV, line 649
396:Fair tresses man's imperial race ensnare; And beauty draws us with a single hair. ~ Alexander Pope
397:For forms of Government let fools contest. Whate'er is best administered is best. ~ Alexander Pope
398:Grave authors say, and witty poets sing, That honest wedlock is a glorious thing. ~ Alexander Pope
399:Jarring interests of themselves create the according music of a well-mixed state. ~ Alexander Pope
400:Know then, unnumber'd Spirits round thee fly, The light Militia of the lower sky. ~ Alexander Pope
401:Men, some to business, some to pleasure take; But every woman is at heart a rake. ~ Alexander Pope
402:Never elated when someone's oppressed, never dejected when another one's blessed. ~ Alexander Pope
403:Of darkness visible so much be lent, as half to show, half veil, the deep intent. ~ Alexander Pope
404:Oh! blest with temper, whose unclouded ray Can make to-morrow cheerful as to-day. ~ Alexander Pope
405:On cold December fragrant chaplets blow, And heavy harvests nod beneath the snow. ~ Alexander Pope
406:Our judgments, like our watches, none
go just alike, yet each believes his own ~ Alexander Pope
407:The ruling passion, be it what it will. The ruling passion conquers reason still. ~ Alexander Pope
408:Thy voice I seem in ev'ry hymn to hear, with ev'ry bead I drop too soft a tear... ~ Alexander Pope
409:While I live, no rich or noble knave shall walk the world in credit to his grave. ~ Alexander Pope
410:Why did I write? What sin to me unknown dipped me in ink, my parents , or my own? ~ Alexander Pope
411:All are but parts of one stupendous whole, Whose body Nature is, and God the soul. ~ Alexander Pope
412:Be not the first by whom the new are tried, Nor yet the last to lay the old aside. ~ Alexander Pope
413:Envy will merit as its shade pursue, But like a shadow, proves the substance true. ~ Alexander Pope
414:Good nature and good sense must ever join;
To err is human; to forgive, divine. ~ Alexander Pope
415:Light quirks of music, broken and uneven,Make the soul dance upon a jig to Heav'n. ~ Alexander Pope
416:Nature made every fop to plague his brother, Just as one beauty mortifies another. ~ Alexander Pope
417:Next o'er his books his eyes began to roll,
In pleasing memory of all he stole. ~ Alexander Pope
418:The good must merit God's peculiar care; But who but God can tell us who they are? ~ Alexander Pope
419:The hungry judges soon the sentence sign, and wretches hang that jurymen may dine. ~ Alexander Pope
420:The learned is happy, nature to explore; The fool is happy, that he knows no more. ~ Alexander Pope
421:The season when to come, and when to go, to sing, or cease to sing, we never know. ~ Alexander Pope
422:The worst of madmen is a saint run mad. ~ Alexander Pope, To Murray, Epistle VI. of Horace, line 26
423:Tis use alone that sanctifies expense And splendor borrow all her rays from sense. ~ Alexander Pope
424:To dazzle let the vain design, To raise the thought and touch the heart, be thine! ~ Alexander Pope
425:To rest, the cushion and soft dean invite, who never mentions hell to ears polite. ~ Alexander Pope
426:Virtue she finds too painful an endeavour, content to dwell in decencies for ever. ~ Alexander Pope
427:Virtuous and vicious every man must be, few in the extreme, but all in the degree. ~ Alexander Pope
428:And each blasphemer quite escape the rod, Because the insult's not on man, but God? ~ Alexander Pope
429:Chaste to her husband, frank to all beside, A teeming mistress, but a barren bride. ~ Alexander Pope
430:Condition, circumstance, is not the thing; Bliss is the same in subject or in king. ~ Alexander Pope
431:For critics, as they are birds of prey, have ever a natural inclination to carrion. ~ Alexander Pope
432:For forms of government, let fools contest; Whate'er is best administered, is best. ~ Alexander Pope
433:He, who supreme in judgment, as in wit,
Might boldly censure, as he boldly writ. ~ Alexander Pope
434:How happy is the blameless vestal's lot? The world forgetting, by the world forgot. ~ Alexander Pope
435:Is that a birthday? 'tis, alas! too clear; 'Tis but the funeral of the former year. ~ Alexander Pope
436:Not always actions show the man; we find who does a kindness is not therefore kind. ~ Alexander Pope
437:Those oft are stratagems which errors seem Nor is it Homer nods, but we that dream. ~ Alexander Pope
438:'Tis not a lip, or eye, we beauty call, But the joint force and full result of all. ~ Alexander Pope
439:Unblemish'd let me live or die unknown; Oh, grant an honest fame, or grant me none! ~ Alexander Pope
440:When to mischief mortals bend their will, how soon they find it instruments of ill. ~ Alexander Pope
441:You purchase pain with all that joy can give and die of nothing but a rage to live. ~ Alexander Pope
442:Alas! the small discredit of a bribe Scarce hurts the lawyer, but undoes the scribe. ~ Alexander Pope
443:A little learning is a dangerous thing; Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian spring. ~ Alexander Pope
444:For when success a lover's toil attends,Few ask, if fraud or force attain'd his ends ~ Alexander Pope
445:In every work regard the writer's end, Since none can compass more than they intend. ~ Alexander Pope
446:Is there no bright reversion in the sky, For those who greatly think or bravely die? ~ Alexander Pope
447:Judges and senates have been bought for gold; Esteem and love were never to be sold. ~ Alexander Pope
448:Not grace, or zeal, love only was my call,
And if I lose thy love, I lose my all. ~ Alexander Pope
449:The dull flat falsehood serves for policy, and in the cunning, truth's itself a lie. ~ Alexander Pope
450:The world forgetting, by the world forgot.
Eternal sunshine of the spotless mind! ~ Alexander Pope
451:Tis thus the mercury of man is fix'd, Strong grows the virtue with his nature mix'd. ~ Alexander Pope
452:Whate'er the talents, or howe'er designed, We hang one jingling padlock on the mind. ~ Alexander Pope
453:What nature wants, commodious gold bestows; 'Tis thus we cut the bread another sows. ~ Alexander Pope
454:Whether the charmer sinner it, or saint it, If folly grow romantic, I must paint it. ~ Alexander Pope
455:Who finds not Providence all good and wise, Alike in what it gives, and what denies. ~ Alexander Pope
456:Ye Gods! Annihilate but space and time, And make two lovers happy. —Alexander Pope (1728) ~ Anonymous
457:And all who told it added something new, and all who heard it, made enlargements too. ~ Alexander Pope
458:A perfect judge will read each word of wit with the same spirit that its author writ. ~ Alexander Pope
459:A wise physician, skill'd our wounds to heal, is more than armies to the public weal. ~ Alexander Pope
460:Behold the child, by Nature's kindly law pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. ~ Alexander Pope
461:Be not the first by whom the new are tried,
Not yet the last to lay the old aside. ~ Alexander Pope
462:Blest paper-credit! last and best supply! That lends corruption lighter wings to fly! ~ Alexander Pope
463:But if you'll prosper, mark what I advise, Whom age, and long experience render wise. ~ Alexander Pope
464:Destroy all creatures for thy sport or gust, Yet cry, if man's unhappy, God's unjust. ~ Alexander Pope
465:For thee I dim these eye and stuff this head With all such reading as was never read. ~ Alexander Pope
466:Hear how the birds, on ev'ry blooming spray, With joyous musick wake the dawning day. ~ Alexander Pope
467:Honor and shame from no condition rise. Act well your part: there all the honor lies. ~ Alexander Pope
468:Intrepid then, o'er seas and lands he flew:
Europe he saw, and Europe saw him too. ~ Alexander Pope
469:Let such teach others who themselves excel, And censure freely who have written well. ~ Alexander Pope
470:Men, some to business take, some to pleasure take; but every woman is at heart a rake ~ Alexander Pope
471:Seas roll to waft me, suns to light me rise; My footstool earth, my canopy the skies. ~ Alexander Pope
472:Sickness is a sort of early old age; it teaches us a diffidence in our earthly state. ~ Alexander Pope
473:Speed the soft intercourse from soul to soul, And waft a sigh from Indus to the Pole. ~ Alexander Pope
474:Tis not a lip, or eye, we beauty call,
But the joint force and full result of all. ~ Alexander Pope
475:To wake the soul by tender strokes of art, To raise the genius, and to mend the heart ~ Alexander Pope
476:Trust not yourself, but your defects to know, make use of every friend and every foe. ~ Alexander Pope
477:Who builds a church to God and not to fame, Will never mark the marble with his name. ~ Alexander Pope
478:Who sees pale Mammom pine amidst his store, Sees but a backward steward for the poor. ~ Alexander Pope
479:Who shall decide when doctors disagree, And soundest casuists doubt, like you and me? ~ Alexander Pope
480:Averse alike to flatter, or offend;
Not free from faults, nor yet too vain to mend. ~ Alexander Pope
481:Be sure yourself and your own reach to know How far your genius taste and learning go. ~ Alexander Pope
482:Favours to none, to all she smiles extends;   Oft she rejects, but never once offends. ~ Alexander Pope
483:Fear not the anger of the wise to raise; Those best can bear reproof who merit praise. ~ Alexander Pope
484:Fool, 'tis in vain from wit to wit to roam: Know, sense, like charity, begins at home. ~ Alexander Pope
485:For I, who hold sage Homer's rule the best, Welcome the coming, speed the going guest. ~ Alexander Pope
486:How happy is the blameless vestal's lot!
The world forgetting, by the world forgot. ~ Alexander Pope
487:Learn of the little nautilus to sail, Spread the thin oar, and catch the driving gale. ~ Alexander Pope
488:Not to go back is somewhat to advance, and men must walk, at least, before they dance. ~ Alexander Pope
489:Praise from a friend, or censure from a foe, Are lost on hearers that our merits know. ~ Alexander Pope
490:That each from other differs, first confess; next that he varies from himself no less. ~ Alexander Pope
491:The heart resolves this matter in a trice, "Men only feel the smart, but not the vice. ~ Alexander Pope
492:There is a certain majesty in simplicity which is far above all the quaintness of wit. ~ Alexander Pope
493:To observations which ourselves we make, we grow more partial for th' observer's sake. ~ Alexander Pope
494:A brave man struggling in the storms of fate, And greatly falling with a falling state. ~ Alexander Pope
495:Ambition first sprung from your blest abodes: the glorious fault of angels and of gods. ~ Alexander Pope
496:And hence one master-passion in the breast, Like Aaron's serpent, swallows up the rest. ~ Alexander Pope
497:If a man's character is to be abused there's nobody like a relative to do the business. ~ Alexander Pope
498:If you want to know what God thinks about money just look at the people He gives it to. ~ Alexander Pope
499:Like bubbles on the sea of matter borne, they rise, they break, and to that sea return. ~ Alexander Pope
500:Lo! The poor Indian, whose untutored mind sees God in clouds, or hears him in the wind. ~ Alexander Pope

IN CHAPTERS



   1 Occultism
   1 Integral Yoga






1.06 - Being Human and the Copernican Principle, #Preparing for the Miraculous, #George Van Vrekhem, #Integral Yoga
  145
  In the Western Age of Reason, Alexander Pope wrote
  in his famous Essay on Man (1733):

APPENDIX I - Curriculum of A. A., #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
      Le Comte de Gabalis. ::: Valuable for its hints of those things which it mocks.
      The Rape of the Lock, by Alexander Pope. ::: Valuable for its account of elementals.
      Undine, by de la Motte Fouque. ::: Valuable as an account of elementals.

The Immortal, #Labyrinths, #Jorge Luis Borges, #Poetry
    
    The introduction takes place in London in the first part of June 1929. Herein the following five chapters are purported to have been found in the last of six volumes in small quarto (1715-20) of Alexander Pope's Iliad, given to the Princess of Lucinge by a rare bookseller named Joseph Cartaphilus.
    

WORDNET



--- Overview of noun alexander_pope

The noun alexander pope has 1 sense (no senses from tagged texts)
                
1. Pope, Alexander Pope ::: (English poet and satirist (1688-1744))




--- Synonyms/Hypernyms (Ordered by Estimated Frequency) of noun alexander_pope

1 sense of alexander pope                      

Sense 1
Pope, Alexander Pope
   INSTANCE OF=> poet
     => writer, author
       => communicator
         => person, individual, someone, somebody, mortal, soul
           => organism, being
             => living thing, animate thing
               => whole, unit
                 => object, physical object
                   => physical entity
                     => entity
           => causal agent, cause, causal agency
             => physical entity
               => entity




--- Hyponyms of noun alexander_pope
                                    




--- Synonyms/Hypernyms (Ordered by Estimated Frequency) of noun alexander_pope

1 sense of alexander pope                      

Sense 1
Pope, Alexander Pope
   INSTANCE OF=> poet










--- Coordinate Terms (sisters) of noun alexander_pope

1 sense of alexander pope                      

Sense 1
Pope, Alexander Pope
  -> poet
   => bard
   => elegist
   => odist
   => poetess
   => poet laureate
   => poet laureate
   => sonneteer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Alcaeus
   HAS INSTANCE=> Apollinaire, Guillaume Apollinaire, Wilhelm Apollinaris de Kostrowitzki
   HAS INSTANCE=> Arnold, Matthew Arnold
   HAS INSTANCE=> Arp, Jean Arp, Hans Arp
   HAS INSTANCE=> Auden, W. H. Auden, Wystan Hugh Auden
   HAS INSTANCE=> Baudelaire, Charles Baudelaire, Charles Pierre Baudelaire
   HAS INSTANCE=> Benet, Stephen Vincent Benet
   HAS INSTANCE=> Blake, William Blake
   HAS INSTANCE=> Blok, Alexander Alexandrovich Blok, Aleksandr Aleksandrovich Blok
   HAS INSTANCE=> Boccaccio, Giovanni Boccaccio
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bradstreet, Anne Bradstreet, Anne Dudley Bradstreet
   HAS INSTANCE=> Brecht, Bertolt Brecht
   HAS INSTANCE=> Brooke, Rupert Brooke
   HAS INSTANCE=> Browning, Elizabeth Barrett Browning
   HAS INSTANCE=> Browning, Robert Browning
   HAS INSTANCE=> Burns, Robert Burns
   HAS INSTANCE=> Butler, Samuel Butler
   HAS INSTANCE=> Byron, Lord George Gordon Byron, Sixth Baron Byron of Rochdale
   HAS INSTANCE=> Calderon, Calderon de la Barca, Pedro Calderon de la Barca
   HAS INSTANCE=> Carducci, Giosue Carducci
   HAS INSTANCE=> Carew, Thomas Carew
   HAS INSTANCE=> Catullus, Gaius Valerius Catullus
   HAS INSTANCE=> Chaucer, Geoffrey Chaucer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ciardi, John Ciardi, John Anthony Ciardi
   HAS INSTANCE=> Coleridge, Samuel Taylor Coleridge
   HAS INSTANCE=> Corneille, Pierre Corneille
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cowper, William Cowper
   HAS INSTANCE=> Crane, Hart Crane, Harold Hart Crane
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cynewulf, Cynwulf
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dante, Dante Alighieri
   HAS INSTANCE=> de la Mare, Walter de la Mare, Walter John de la Mare
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dickinson, Emily Dickinson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Donne, John Donne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dryden, John Dryden
   HAS INSTANCE=> Eliot, T. S. Eliot, Thomas Stearns Eliot
   HAS INSTANCE=> Fitzgerald, Edward Fitzgerald
   HAS INSTANCE=> Frost, Robert Frost, Robert Lee Frost
   HAS INSTANCE=> Garcia Lorca, Frederico Garcia Lorca, Lorca
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gilbert, William Gilbert, William S. Gilbert, William Schwenk Gilbert, Sir William Gilbert
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ginsberg, Allen Ginsberg
   HAS INSTANCE=> Goethe, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gongora, Luis de Gongora y Argote
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gray, Thomas Gray
   HAS INSTANCE=> Herrick, Robert Herrick
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hesiod
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hoffmannsthal, Hugo von Hoffmannsthal
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hogg, James Hogg
   HAS INSTANCE=> Homer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hopkins, Gerard Manley Hopkins
   HAS INSTANCE=> Horace
   HAS INSTANCE=> Housman, A. E. Housman, Alfred Edward Housman
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hughes, Ted Hughes, Edward James Hughes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hugo, Victor Hugo, Victor-Marie Hugo
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ibsen, Henrik Ibsen, Henrik Johan Ibsen
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jarrell, Randall Jarrell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jeffers, Robinson Jeffers, John Robinson Jeffers
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jimenez, Juan Ramon Jimenez
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jonson, Ben Jonson, Benjamin Jonson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Karlfeldt, Erik Axel Karlfeldt
   HAS INSTANCE=> Keats, John Keats
   HAS INSTANCE=> Key, Francis Scott Key
   HAS INSTANCE=> Klopstock, Friedrich Gottlieb Klopstock
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lindsay, Vachel Lindsay, Nicholas Vachel Lindsay
   HAS INSTANCE=> Li Po
   HAS INSTANCE=> Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lovelace, Richard Lovelace
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lowell, Amy Lowell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lowell, Robert Lowell, Robert Traill Spence Lowell Jr.
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lucretius, Titus Lucretius Carus
   HAS INSTANCE=> MacLeish, Archibald MacLeish
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mallarme, Stephane Mallarme
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mandelstam, Osip Mandelstam, Osip Emilevich Mandelstam, Mandelshtam
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marini, Giambattista Marini, Marino, Giambattista Marino
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marlowe, Christopher Marlowe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marti, Jose Julian Marti
   HAS INSTANCE=> Martial
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marvell, Andrew Marvell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Masefield, John Masefield, John Edward Masefield
   HAS INSTANCE=> Masters, Edgar Lee Masters
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mayakovski, Vladimir Vladimirovich Mayakovski
   HAS INSTANCE=> Meredith, George Meredith
   HAS INSTANCE=> Milton, John Milton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Moore, Marianne Moore, Marianne Craig Moore
   HAS INSTANCE=> Moore, Thomas Moore
   HAS INSTANCE=> Morris, William Morris
   HAS INSTANCE=> Musset, Alfred de Musset, Louis Charles Alfred de Musset
   HAS INSTANCE=> Neruda, Pablo Neruda, Reyes, Neftali Ricardo Reyes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Noyes, Alfred Noyes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Omar Khayyam
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ovid, Publius Ovidius Naso
   HAS INSTANCE=> Palgrave, Francis Turner Palgrave
   HAS INSTANCE=> Petrarch, Petrarca, Francesco Petrarca
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pindar
   HAS INSTANCE=> Plath, Sylvia Plath
   HAS INSTANCE=> Poe, Edgar Allan Poe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pope, Alexander Pope
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pound, Ezra Pound, Ezra Loomis Pound
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pushkin, Alexander Pushkin, Aleksandr Sergeyevich Pushkin
   HAS INSTANCE=> Racine, Jean Racine, Jean Baptiste Racine
   HAS INSTANCE=> Riley, James Whitcomb Riley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rilke, Rainer Maria Rilke
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rimbaud, Arthur Rimbaud, Jean Nicholas Arthur Rimbaud
   HAS INSTANCE=> Robinson, Edwin Arlington Robinson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rostand, Edmond Rostand
   HAS INSTANCE=> Seeger, Alan Seeger
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sexton, Anne Sexton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shakespeare, William Shakespeare, Shakspere, William Shakspere, Bard of Avon
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shelley, Percy Bysshe Shelley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shevchenko, Taras Grigoryevich Shevchenko
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sidney, Sir Philip Sidney
   HAS INSTANCE=> Silverstein, Shel Silverstein, Shelby Silverstein
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sitwell, Dame Edith Sitwell, Dame Edith Louisa Sitwell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Southey, Robert Southey
   HAS INSTANCE=> Spender, Stephen Spender, Sir Stephen Harold Spender
   HAS INSTANCE=> Spenser, Edmund Spenser
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stevens, Wallace Stevens
   HAS INSTANCE=> Suckling, Sir John Suckling
   HAS INSTANCE=> Swinburne, Algernon Charles Swinburne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Symons, Arthur Symons
   HAS INSTANCE=> Synge, J. M. Synge, John Millington Synge, Edmund John Millington Synge
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tasso, Torquato Tasso
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tate, Allen Tate, John Orley Allen Tate
   HAS INSTANCE=> Teasdale, Sara Teasdale
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tennyson, Alfred Tennyson, First Baron Tennyson, Alfred Lord Tennyson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Thespis
   HAS INSTANCE=> Thomas, Dylan Thomas, Dylan Marlais Thomas
   HAS INSTANCE=> Trumbull, John Trumbull
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tzara, Tristan Tzara, Samuel Rosenstock
   HAS INSTANCE=> Uhland, Johann Ludwig Uhland
   HAS INSTANCE=> Verlaine, Paul Verlaine
   HAS INSTANCE=> Villon, Francois Villon
   HAS INSTANCE=> Virgil, Vergil, Publius Vergilius Maro
   HAS INSTANCE=> Voznesenski, Andrei Voznesenski
   HAS INSTANCE=> Warren, Robert Penn Warren
   HAS INSTANCE=> Watts, Isaac Watts
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wheatley, Phillis Wheatley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Whitman, Walt Whitman
   HAS INSTANCE=> Whittier, John Greenleaf Whittier
   HAS INSTANCE=> Williams, William Carlos Williams
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wordsworth, William Wordsworth
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wyatt, Sir Thomas Wyatt, Wyat, Sir Thomas Wyat
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wylie, Elinor Morton Hoyt Wylie
   HAS INSTANCE=> Yeats, William Butler Yeats, W. B. Yeats
   HAS INSTANCE=> Yevtushenko, Yevgeni Yevtushenko, Yevgeni Aleksandrovich Yevtushenko
   HAS INSTANCE=> Young, Edward Young










--- Grep of noun alexander_pope
alexander pope





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Wikipedia - The Right of the Unborn -- 1929 film
Wikipedia - The Unborn (1991 film) -- 1991 film by Rodman Flender
Wikipedia - Unborn Victims of Violence Act -- A law that recognizes an embryo or fetus as a legal victim
The Terminator(1984) - In the year 2029, super computers dominate the world, with only one intention, the extermination of the human race. They send an indestructible human-like cyborg, called a terminator, back in time to kill Sarah Connor whose unborn child will eventually become mankind
A Nightmare on Elm Street 5: The Dream Child(1989) - Freddy Krueger (Robert Englund) tries to be reborn by taking possession of the unborn child of Alice (Lisa Wilcox), the survivor from the previous Elm Street film.
The Unborn(1991) - married woman who has not been able to successfully conceive a child turns to a specialist who succeeds in inseminating her artificially. Before too long, she hears rumors of the doctor's past and present genetic experiments and when she finally aborts the fetus, finds that it is a monster as she h...
The Unborn 2(1994) - In this gory horror movie, a pregnant woman and her fiance travel to his ancestral home. There the hapless woman discovers that everyone in his family is a vampire, and that they feast on unborn babies.
Juno(2007) - Faced with an unplanned pregnancy, an offbeat young woman makes an unusual decision regarding her unborn child.
All The Colors Of The Dark(1972) - A woman recovering from a car accident in which she lost her unborn child finds herself pursued by a coven of devil worshipers.
The Twilight Of The Golds(1996) - When Suzanne Stein has a genetic analysis done on her unborn child, she discovers that although she has a healthy baby, the child will most likely be born gay, like her brother, David. She must decide whether to keep the child, or to have an abortion. Her family enters a crisis about love and accept...
Inside(2007) - Four months after the death of her husband, a woman on the brink of motherhood is tormented in her home by a strange woman who wants her unborn baby.
Anything for Jackson (2020) ::: 6.4/10 -- Not Rated | 1h 37min | Horror | 3 December 2020 (USA) -- A bereaved Satanist couple kidnap a pregnant woman so they can use an ancient spellbook to put their dead grandson's spirit into her unborn child but end up summoning more than they bargained for. Director: Justin G. Dyck Writer:
How to Be a Man (2013) ::: 6.9/10 -- Not Rated | 1h 25min | Comedy | 15 March 2014 (USA) -- When former comedian Mark McCarthy is faced with a rare form of cancer, he hires a young, impressionable cameraman to document his crude and comical lessons on what it means to be a man for his unborn son. Director: Chadd Harbold Writers: Bryan Gaynor, Chadd Harbold | 2 more credits Stars:
Juno (2007) ::: 7.4/10 -- PG-13 | 1h 36min | Comedy, Drama | 25 December 2007 (USA) -- Faced with an unplanned pregnancy, an offbeat young woman makes an unusual decision regarding the unborn child. Director: Jason Reitman Writer: Diablo Cody
The Terminator (1984) ::: 8.0/10 -- R | 1h 47min | Action, Sci-Fi | 26 October 1984 (USA) -- 1 -- A human soldier is sent from 2029 to 1984 to stop an almost indestructible cyborg killing machine, sent from the same year, which has been programmed to execute a young woman whose unborn son is the key to humanity's future salvation. Director: James Cameron Writers:
https://bloodyroar.fandom.com/wiki/Xion_the_Unborn
https://salem.fandom.com/wiki/Cotton_and_Gloriana's_Unborn_Child
Christopher Unborn
Diary of an Unborn Child
Journey into Life: The World of the Unborn
Kaddish for an Unborn Child
Letter 2 My Unborn
Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act
Society for the Protection of Unborn Children
The Right of the Unborn
The Unborn
The Unborn 2
The Unborn (2009 film)
Unborn but Forgotten
Unborn Child
Unborn Spark
Unborn Victims of Violence Act


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last updated: 2021-08-18 16:51:03
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