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Which by and by black night doth take away, Death's second self, that seals up all
in rest. In me thou seest the glowing of such fire, That on the ashes of his youth
doth lie As the deathbed whereon it must expire, Consumed with that which it ...
XXII 7TO A UA'OA'A IF thou knew'st how thou thyself dost harm, And dost
prejudge thy bliss, and spoil my rest; Then thou wouldst melt the ice out of thy
breast And thy relenting heart would kindly warm. O if thy pride did not our joys
... When immelodious winds but made thee move, And birds their ramage did on
thee bestow. Since that dear Voice which did thy sounds approve, Which wont in
such harmonious strains to flow, Is rest from Earth to tune those spheres above, ...
Is rest from Earth to tune those spheres above, What art thou but a harbinger of
woe: Thy pleasing notes be pleasing notes no more, But orphans' wailings to the
fainting ear; Each stroke a sigh, each sound draws forth a tear; For which be ...
Upon. your bridal day, which is not long : Sweet Thames run softly, till I end my
song.” \ So ended she ; and all the rest around To her redoubled that her
undersong, Which said their bridal day should not be long: And Aook First 41.
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LibraryThing ReviewПользовательский отзыв - PollyMoore3 - LibraryThing
An updated version including some more modern poems. Among many favourites, it includes Ben Jonson's “Hymn to Diana”, one of the most perfect lyrics in the English language (you can recite it to the moon, and I have been known to), and “It is not growing like a tree”. Читать весь отзыв
LibraryThing ReviewПользовательский отзыв - chibitika - LibraryThing
English poetry from the 1500's through the 1800's. Dedicated to Alfred Tennyson, Poet Laureate of Great Britain and Ireland from 1850-1892. It has end notes with lots of extra information, an index of ... Читать весь отзыв
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The Golden Treasury of the Best Songs and Lyrical Poems in the English Language
Полный просмотр - 1891