The Poems of Heine: Complete

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Bell and Daldy, 1866 - Всего страниц: 56
 

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Стр. 56 - THE lotos flower is troubled At the sun's resplendent light ; With sunken head and sadly She dreamily waits for the night. The moon appears as her wooer, She wakes at his fond embrace ; For him she kindly uncovers Her sweetly flowering face. She blooms and glows and glistens, And mutely gazes above ; She weeps and exhales and trembles With love and the sorrows of love.
Стр. 170 - May hath come to love us, Flowers, trees, their blossoms don ; And through the blue heavens above us The rosy clouds move on. The nightingales are singing On leafy perch aloft ; The snowy lambs are springing In clover green and soft. I cannot be singing and springing, 111 in the grass I lie ; I hear a distant ringing, And dream of days gone by. 6. SOFTLY through my spirit ring Blissful tones loved dearly ; Sound, thou little song of spring, Echoing far and clearly. Sound, till thou the home com'st...
Стр. 178 - Neath these lindens to be sitting, When the glimm'ring golden moonbeams Through the fragrant leaves are flitting. " If thou lookest on the lime-leaf, Thou a heart's form wilt discover ; Therefore are the lindens ever Chosen seats of each fond lover. " Yet thou smilest, as though buried In far distant visions yearning — Speak, beloved, all the wishes That in thy dear heart are burning.
Стр. 175 - mid the flowers, And blossom with them too ; I wander as in vision, And at each step totter anew. O hold me fast, my loved one, Or at thy feet I'll fall, With love intoxicated, In the garden, in presence of all ! 23As the moon's fair image quaketh In the raging waves of ocean, Whilst she, in the vault of heaven, Moves with silent peaceful motion. Thus, beloved one, thou art moving Still and peaceful, and nought quaketh In my heart save thy dear image, While my own heart 'tis that shaketh. 24. THE...
Стр. 167 - NIGHT THOUGHTS. WHEN, Germany, I think of thee At night, all slumber flies from me ; I cannot close mine eyes for yearning, And down my cheeks run tears all burning. How swiftly speeds each rolling year ! Since I have seen my mother dear Twelve years have pass'd away ; the longer I wait, my yearning grows the stronger. My yearning's growing evermore ; That woman has bewitch'd me sore ! Dear, dear old woman ! with what fervor I think of her ! may God preserve her ! The dear old thing in me delights,...
Стр. 28 - ... fatherland he writes — Beauteous cradle of my sorrow, Beauteous grave of all my peace, Beauteous land, we part to-morrow, Fare-thee-well, our ties must cease. Fare-thee-well, thou threshold holy. Where my loved one sets her feet ; Fare-thee-well, thou spot so holy, Where we chanced at first to meet. And my limbs in wanderings dreary, Sadly drag I full of gloom, Till I lay my head, all weary, In a chilly, distant tomb. And of himself he mournfully utters — Not one mass will e'er be chanted...
Стр. 34 - re hungry, all their life, My emperor sighs in a prison. Dear brother, pray grant me this one last prayer, If my hours I now must number, O take my corpse to my country fair, That there it may peacefully slumber.
Стр. 394 - ... poem of four unrhymed quatrains, Der Azra, of which the sense without the melody may be given in English : — Daily went the wondrous-lovely Sultan's daughter to and fro there In the evening by the fountain, Where the waters white were plashing. Daily stood the youthful captive In the evening by the fountain, Where the waters white were plashing; Daily grew he pale and paler. And one evening the princess Stepped to him with sudden question: 'I would know your name, young captive, And your country...
Стр. 198 - Jack began to read her statement a loud. "I called the Devil and he came. And with wonder his form I did closely scan. He is not ugly, and is not lame, but really a handsome and charming man. A man in the prime of life is the Devil; obliging, a man of the world and civil; a diplomat too, well skilled in debate. He talks quite glibly of church and state. Again, I don't know where she got that quote but I am convinced she totally believed in what she was doing.

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