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Altenberg appeared arms Author beauty became better boat breath bright brought called captain cheek cold commander dark dead dear deep delight door dream earth eyes face fair fancy father fear feel felt fire flowers followed give half hand happy head heard heart heaven hope horse hour Indians knew lady land laughing leave light living look magistrate Maria means meet mind morning mother nature never night o'er once passed peace poor received remained rest returned rise round sail scene seemed seen ship shore side sigh silent sleep smile soon soul sound speak spirit stood stranger Stuart sweet tears tell thee thing thou thought took turned vessel voice waters wave whole wind young youth
66 ページ - Away to the Dismal Swamp he speeds— His path was rugged and sore, Through tangled juniper, beds of reeds, Through many a fen, where the serpent feeds, And man never trod before. And, when on the earth he sunk to sleep, If slumber his eyelids knew, He lay, where the deadly vine doth weep Its venomous tear and nightly steep The flesh with blistering dew! And near him the she-wolf stirred the brake, And the copper-snake breathed in his ear, Till he starting cried, from his dream awake, "Oh!
66 ページ - They made her a grave too cold and damp For a soul so warm and true ; And she's gone to the Lake of the Dismal Swamp, Where, all night long, by a fire-fly lamp, She paddles her white canoe.
25 ページ - There's to me A daintiness about these early flowers, That touches me like poetry. They blow With such a simple loveliness among The common herbs of pasture, and breathe out Their lives so unobtrusively, like hearts Whose beatings are too gentle for the world.
24 ページ - You may hear birds at morning, and at eve The tame dove lingers till the twilight falls, Cooing upon the eaves, and drawing in His beautiful bright neck, and, from the hills, A murmur like the hoarseness of the sea Tells the release of waters, and the earth Sends up a pleasant smell, and the dry leaves Are lifted by the grass; and so I know That Nature, with her delicate ear, hath heard The dropping of the velvet foot of Spring.
202 ページ - Leddy, then it isna what we hae dune for oursells, but what we hae dune for others, that we think on maist pleasantly.
67 ページ - He saw the Lake, and a meteor bright Quick over its surface played — "Welcome," he said, "my dear one's light!
136 ページ - Labrador ! Where the frost-king breathes on the slippery sails, And the mariner wakes no more ; Lift high the lamp that never fails, To that dark and sterile shore. Light for the forest child ! An outcast though he be, From the haunts where the sun of his childhood smiled, And the country of the free ; Pour the hope of Heaven o'er his desert wild. For what home on earth has he...
92 ページ - MORTAL man, who livest here by toil, Do not complain of this thy hard estate ; That like an emmet thou must ever moil, Is a sad sentence of an ancient date ; And, certes, there is for it reason great ; For, though sometimes it makes thee weep and wail, And curse thy star, and early drudge and late, Withouten that would come a heavier bale, Loose life, unruly passions, and diseases pale.