|Hoyt & Roberts, comps. Hoyts New Cyclopedia of Practical Quotations. 1922.|
|He thought as a sage, though he felt as a man.|
BeattieThe Hermit. L. 8.
|Era of good feeling.|
Title of article in Boston Centinal. July 12, 1817.
|But, spite of all the criticising elves,|
Those who would make us feel, must feel themselves.
ChurchillRosciad. L. 961.
|Thought is deeper than all speech,|
Feeling deeper than all thought;
Souls to souls can never teach
What unto themselves was taught.
C. P. CranchThought.
| The moment of finding a fellow-creature is often as full of mingled doubt and exultation, as the moment of finding an idea.|
George EliotDaniel Deronda. Bk. II. Ch. XVII.
|Wenn ihrs nicht fühlt ihr werdets nicht erjagen.|
Youll never attain it unless you know the feeling.
GoetheFaust. I. 1. 182.
|Feeling is deep and still; and the word that floats on the surface|
Is as the tossing buoy, that betrays where the anchor is hidden.
LongfellowEvangeline. Pt. II. Sc. 2. L. 212.
|For there are moments in life, when the heart is so full of emotion,|
That if by chance it be shaken, or into its depths like a pebble
Drops some careless word, it overflows, and its secret,
Spilt on the ground like water, can never be gathered together.
LongfellowCourtship of Miles Standish. Pt. VI. Priscilla. L. 12.
|The wealth of rich feelingsthe deepthe pure;|
With strength to meet sorrow, and faith to endure.
Frances S. OsgoodTo F. D. Maurice.
|The soul of music slumbers in the shell,|
Till wakd and kindled by the masters spell,
And feeling hearts touch them but lightlypour
A thousand melodies unheard before!
Saml RogersHuman Life. L. 359.
|Some feelings are to mortals given,|
With less of earth in them than heaven.
ScottLady of the Lake. Canto II. St. 22.
| Sensations sweet,|
Felt in the blood, and felt along the heart.
WordsworthLines Composed a Few Miles Above Tintern Abbey.