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Autres éditions - Tout afficher
beauty beneath bird bound breath cause charge charms clear close course death delight divine dream e'en earth ease fair fall fame fear feed feel field flowers force fruit give grace grave half hand happy hear heard heart Heaven hold hope hour human kind land least leaves length less light live lost means mind move nature never night o'er once peace perhaps play pleasure poor praise prove rest rise scene schools secure seek seems seen serve shade shine side sight smile song soon sound stand sweet task taste thee thine things thou thought true truth turn virtue voice waste wind winter wisdom wish wonder worth youth
Page 83 - Shortening his journey between morn and noon, And hurrying him, impatient of his stay, Down to the rosy west ; but kindly still Compensating...
Page 56 - My panting side was charged, when I withdrew, To seek a tranquil death in distant shades.
Page 208 - WHAT is there in the vale of life Half so delightful as a wife, When friendship, love, and peace combine To stamp the marriage-bond divine ? The stream of pure and genuine love Derives its current from above ; And earth a second Eden shows, Where'er the healing water flows...
Page 127 - Acquaint thyself with God, if thou wouldst taste . His works. Admitted once to his embrace, Thou shalt perceive that thou wast blind before ; Thine eye shall be instructed, and thine heart, Made pure, shall relish with divine delight 'Till then unfelt, what hands divine have wrought.
Page 229 - BETWEEN Nose and Eyes a strange contest arose, The spectacles set them unhappily wrong ; The point in dispute was, as all the world knows, To which the said spectacles ought to belong. So...
Page 150 - The sum is this : If man's convenience, health, Or safety, interfere, his rights and claims Are paramount, and must extinguish theirs. Else they are all, the meanest things that are, As free to live and to enjoy that life As God was free to form them at the first, Who in his sovereign wisdom made them all.
Page 81 - Nor his, who patient stands till his feet throb And his head thumps, to feed upon the breath Of patriots bursting with heroic rage, Or placemen all tranquillity and smiles.
Page 127 - So manifold in cares, whose every day Brings its own evil with it, makes it less : For he has wings that neither sickness, pain, Nor penury can cripple or confine. No nook so narrow but he spreads them there With ease, and is at large.