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ancient Anio Avon beautiful boats bridge called canal castle cataract channel Chilkoot Inlets church cliffs colour Congo course crossed Danube delta descends distance east enters Euphrates fall famous feet fish floating floods flows forest Ganges gorge green half a mile Hare Indian height hills houses hundred Indian Indus islands junction King Koo-ray-i-ka Lake Lake Ontario land length Loch Lock Loire Lough Lough Derg Lough Ree lower meadows Meuse Mississippi mountains mouth narrow navigable nearly Niagara Niagara River Nile Oise passed picturesque plain plateau Portumna rapids reached Rhine right bank rises river rock round ruins runs sail salmon scenery Sha-shih shore side slope spires square miles steamer stream Tagus Tiber tion tower town traveller trees tributaries Tweed valley village Volga walls width wind wooded Yangtse Chiang yards Yen-e-say YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY Zambesi
294 ページ - IF thou would'st view fair Melrose aright, Go visit it by the pale moon-light; For the gay beams of lightsome day Gild, but to flout, the ruins gray. When the broken arches are black in night, And each shafted oriel glimmers white; When the cold light's uncertain shower Streams on the ruined central tower; When buttress and buttress, alternately, Seem framed of ebon and ivory; When silver edges the imagery, And the scrolls that teach thee...
274 ページ - It is the Hudson, the Delaware, the Potomac, and all the navigable rivers of the Atlantic states, formed into one stream.
275 ページ - This accession of territory strengthens forever the power of the United States ; and I have just given to England a maritime rival that will sooner or later humble her pride.
273 ページ - Western people, " is ours* by the law of nature ; it belongs to us by our numbers, and by the labor which we have bestowed on those spots which, before our arrival, were desert and barren. Our innumerable rivers swell it, and flow with it into the Gulf of Mexico. Its mouth is the only issue which nature has given to our waters, and we wish to use it for our vessels. No power in the world shall deprive us of this right.
344 ページ - Many waves are there agitated by the wind, keeping nature fresh, the spray blowing in your face, reeds and rushes waving ; ducks by the hundred, all uneasy in the surf, in the raw wind, just ready to rise, and now going off with a clatter and a whistling like riggers straight for Labrador, flying against the stiff gale with reefed wings, or else circling round first, with all their paddles briskly moving, just over the surf, to...
344 ページ - The respectable folks, — Where dwell they? They whisper in the oaks, And they sigh in the hay; Summer and winter, night and day, Out on the meadow, there dwell they. They never die, Nor snivel nor cry, Nor ask our pity With a wet eye. A sound estate they ever mend, To every asker readily lend; To the ocean wealth, To the meadow health, To Time his length, To the rocks strength, To the stars light, To the weary night, To the busy day, To the idle play; And so their good cheer never ends, For all...
30 ページ - To the eye educated to any other, it may be shocking, grotesque, incomprehensible ; but " those who have long and carefully studied the Grand Canon of the Colorado do not hesitate for a moment to pronounce it by far the most sublime of all earthly spectacles.
307 ページ - The vast comparative erosive energy of the Horseshoe Fall comes strikingly into view when it and the American Fall are compared together. The American branch of the upper river is cut at a right angle by the gorge of the Niagara. Here the Horseshoe Fall was the real excavator. It cut the rock and formed the precipice over which the American Fall tumbles. But since its formation, the erosive action of the American Fall has been almost nil, while the Horseshoe has cut its way for 500 yards across the...
35 ページ - I WAITED for the train at Coventry ; I hung with grooms and porters on the bridge, To watch the three tall spires ; and there I shaped The city's ancient legend into this : — Not only we, the latest seed of Time, New men, that in the flying of a wheel Cry down the past; not only we, that prate Of rights and wrongs, have loved the people well And loathed to see them...