James Lowell

1819 - 1891

A Quote by James Russell Lowell on death, good, and men

The soil out of which such men as he are made is good to be born on, good to live on, good to die for and to be buried in.

James Lowell (1819 - 1891)

Source: Garfield.

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by James Russell Lowell

The thing we long for, that we are For one transcendent moment.

James Lowell (1819 - 1891)

Source: Longing.

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by James Russell Lowell

The very room, coz she was in, Seemed warm from floor to ceilin'.

James Lowell (1819 - 1891)

Source: Second Series. The Courtin'.

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A Quote by James Russell Lowell on god, murder, and war

Ez fer war, I call it murder,- There you hev it plain an' flat; I don't want to go no furder Than my Testyment fer that. . . . . . An' you 've gut to git up airly Ef you want to take in God.

James Lowell (1819 - 1891)

Source: The Biglow Papers. First Series. No. i.

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A Quote by James Russell Lowell

Under the yaller pines I house, When sunshine makes 'em all sweet-scented, An' hear among their furry boughs The baskin' west-wind purr contented.

James Lowell (1819 - 1891)

Source: Second Series. The Courtin'. No. x.

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A Quote by James Russell Lowell on earth and women

Earth's noblest thing,-a woman perfected.

James Lowell (1819 - 1891)

Source: Irené.

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A Quote by James Russell Lowell on action and world

Every man feels instinctively that all the beautiful sentiments in the world weigh less than a single lovely action.

James Lowell (1819 - 1891)

Source: Rousseau and the Sentimentalists.

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A Quote by James Russell Lowell on good

in

Let us be of good cheer, however, remembering that the misfortunes hardest to bear are those which never come.

James Lowell (1819 - 1891)

Source: Democracy and Addresses.

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by James Russell Lowell on good

in

Let us be of good cheer, remembering that the misfortunes hardest to bear are those which never happen.

James Lowell (1819 - 1891)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by James Russell Lowell on logic

in

It ["The Ancient Mariner"] is marvellous in its mastery over that delightfully fortuitous inconsequence that is the adamantine logic of dreamland.

James Lowell (1819 - 1891)

Source: Coleridge.

Contributed by: Zaady

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