Anmelden (DTAQ) DWDS     dlexDB     CLARIN-D

Brockes, Barthold Heinrich: Jrdisches Vergnügen in Gott. Bd. 2. Hamburg, 1727.

Bild:
<< vorherige Seite
The Spectator. Vol. V.
No. 387.
Voiez le Spectateur, Tome IV. Discours 26.

If we consider the World in its Subserviency
to Men, one woud think, it was made for
our use; but if we consider it in its natural
Beauty and Harmony, one woud be apt to con-
clude, it was made for our pleasure.

The Sun, which is as the great Soul of the
Universe, and produces all the Necessaries of Life,
has a particular Influence in chearing the Mind
of Men, and making the Heart glad.

Those several living creatures, which are
made for our service or sustenance, at the sa-
me time either fill the woods with their Mu-
sick, furnish us with Game, or raise pleasing
Ideas in us by the delightfulness of their Appea-
rance. Fountains, Lakes and Rivers are as re-
freshing to the Imagination, as to the Soil,
throug which they pass.

There are writers of great distinction,
who have made it an Argument for Providence,

that
The Spectator. Vol. V.
No. 387.
Voiez le Spectateur, Tome IV. Diſcours 26.

If we conſider the World in its Subſerviency
to Men, one woud think, it was made for
our uſe; but if we conſider it in its natural
Beauty and Harmony, one woud be apt to con-
clude, it was made for our pleaſure.

The Sun, which is as the great Soul of the
Univerſe, and produces all the Neceſſaries of Life,
has a particular Influence in chearing the Mind
of Men, and making the Heart glad.

Thoſe ſeveral living creatures, which are
made for our ſervice or ſuſtenance, at the ſa-
me time either fill the woods with their Mu-
ſick, furnish us with Game, or raiſe pleaſing
Ideas in us by the delightfulneſs of their Appea-
rance. Fountains, Lakes and Rivers are as re-
freshing to the Imagination, as to the Soil,
throug which they paſs.

There are writers of great diſtinction,
who have made it an Argument for Providence,

that
<TEI>
  <text>
    <back>
      <div n="1">
        <pb facs="#f0572" n="536"/>
        <div n="2">
          <head> <hi rendition="#aq">The Spectator. Vol. V.<lb/>
No. 387.<lb/><hi rendition="#i">Voiez le Spectateur, Tome IV. Di&#x017F;cours 26.</hi></hi> </head><lb/>
          <p> <hi rendition="#aq"><hi rendition="#in">I</hi>f we con&#x017F;ider the World in its Sub&#x017F;erviency<lb/>
to Men, one woud think, it was made for<lb/>
our u&#x017F;e; but if we con&#x017F;ider it in its natural<lb/>
Beauty and Harmony, one woud be apt to con-<lb/>
clude, it was made for our plea&#x017F;ure.</hi> </p><lb/>
          <p> <hi rendition="#aq">The Sun, which is as the great Soul of the<lb/>
Univer&#x017F;e, and produces all the Nece&#x017F;&#x017F;aries of Life,<lb/>
has a particular Influence in chearing the Mind<lb/>
of Men, and making the Heart glad.</hi> </p><lb/>
          <p> <hi rendition="#aq">Tho&#x017F;e &#x017F;everal living creatures, which are<lb/>
made for our &#x017F;ervice or &#x017F;u&#x017F;tenance, at the &#x017F;a-<lb/>
me time either fill the woods with their Mu-<lb/>
&#x017F;ick, furnish us with Game, or rai&#x017F;e plea&#x017F;ing<lb/>
Ideas in us by the delightfulne&#x017F;s of their Appea-<lb/>
rance. Fountains, Lakes and Rivers are as re-<lb/>
freshing to the Imagination, as to the Soil,<lb/>
throug which they pa&#x017F;s.</hi> </p><lb/>
          <p> <hi rendition="#aq">There are writers of great di&#x017F;tinction,<lb/>
who have made it an Argument for Providence,</hi> </p>
        </div><lb/>
        <fw place="bottom" type="catch"> <hi rendition="#aq">that</hi> </fw><lb/>
      </div>
    </back>
  </text>
</TEI>
[536/0572] The Spectator. Vol. V. No. 387. Voiez le Spectateur, Tome IV. Diſcours 26. If we conſider the World in its Subſerviency to Men, one woud think, it was made for our uſe; but if we conſider it in its natural Beauty and Harmony, one woud be apt to con- clude, it was made for our pleaſure. The Sun, which is as the great Soul of the Univerſe, and produces all the Neceſſaries of Life, has a particular Influence in chearing the Mind of Men, and making the Heart glad. Thoſe ſeveral living creatures, which are made for our ſervice or ſuſtenance, at the ſa- me time either fill the woods with their Mu- ſick, furnish us with Game, or raiſe pleaſing Ideas in us by the delightfulneſs of their Appea- rance. Fountains, Lakes and Rivers are as re- freshing to the Imagination, as to the Soil, throug which they paſs. There are writers of great diſtinction, who have made it an Argument for Providence, that

Suche im Werk

Hilfe

Informationen zum Werk

Download dieses Werks

XML (TEI P5) · HTML · Text
TCF (text annotation layer)
TCF (tokenisiert, serialisiert, lemmatisiert, normalisiert)
XML (TEI P5 inkl. att.linguistic)

Metadaten zum Werk

TEI-Header · CMDI · Dublin Core

Ansichten dieser Seite

Voyant Tools ?

Feedback

Sie haben einen Fehler gefunden? Dann können Sie diesen über unsere Qualitätssicherungsplattform DTAQ melden.

Kommentar zur DTA-Ausgabe

Dieses Werk wurde gemäß den DTA-Transkriptionsrichtlinien im Double-Keying-Verfahren von Nicht-Muttersprachlern erfasst und in XML/TEI P5 nach DTA-Basisformat kodiert.




Ansicht auf Standard zurückstellen

URL zu diesem Werk: http://www.deutschestextarchiv.de/brockes_vergnuegen02_1727
URL zu dieser Seite: http://www.deutschestextarchiv.de/brockes_vergnuegen02_1727/572
Zitationshilfe: Brockes, Barthold Heinrich: Jrdisches Vergnügen in Gott. Bd. 2. Hamburg, 1727, S. 536. In: Deutsches Textarchiv <http://www.deutschestextarchiv.de/brockes_vergnuegen02_1727/572>, abgerufen am 16.12.2018.