What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Bell's Classical Arrangement of Fugitive Poetry, Vol. 3 (Classic Reprint)
No preview available - 2017
Bell's Classical Arrangement of Fugitive Poetry, Vol. 11 (Classic Reprint)
No preview available - 2016
adorn appears arms beauty bend beneath bosom breast bright called charms Dames dark deep dreams eyes face fair fame Fancy fate fell field fire gentle gold grace green grove hand happy head hear heart heaven hill hope hour Knight leave length light living look lost mind morn mote Muse Nature Nature's never Nymph o'er once pain pale peace plain play pleasure Poem pride Psyche pursue quoth rage rise roll rose round scene seen shade sight smile song soon sooth soul sound Spenser spread Spring Squire stream sweet tale tear tell thee thine thou thought toil train tree truth vain vale virtue wander wave wend wide wight wild winds wings wise wish youth
Page 127 - Hail, awful scenes, that calm the troubled breast, And woo the weary to profound repose ! Can Passion's wildest uproar lay to rest, And whisper comfort to the man of woes ! Here Innocence may wander, safe from foes, And Contemplation soar on seraph wings.
Page 100 - O how canst thou renounce the boundless store Of charms which Nature to her votary yields ! The warbling woodland, the resounding shore, The pomp of groves, and garniture of fields; All that the genial ray of morning gilds, And all that echoes to the song of even, All that the mountain's sheltering bosom shields, And all the dread magnificence of heaven, O how canst thou renounce, and hope to be forgiven I X.
Page 113 - O Nature, how in every charm supreme ! Whose votaries feast on raptures ever new ! O for the voice and fire of seraphim, To sing thy glories with devotion due ! Blest be the day I 'scaped the wrangling crew. From Pyrrho's maze, and Epicurus...
Page 130 - Let Vanity adorn the marble tomb With trophies, rhymes, and scutcheons of renown, In the deep dungeon of some Gothic dome, Where night and desolation ever frown. Mine be the breezy hill that skirts the down ; Where a green grassy turf is all I crave, With here and there a violet bestrown, Fast by a brook, or fountain's murmuring wave. And many an evening sun shine sweetly on my grave.
Page 138 - Sweet were your shades, O ye primeval groves ! Whose boughs to man his food and shelter lent, Pure in his pleasures, happy in his loves, His eye still smiling, and his heart content. Then, hand in hand, health, sport, and labour went. Nature supply'd the wish she taught to crave.
Page 115 - O cruel ! will no pang of pity pierce That heart, by lust of lucre sear'd to stone ? For sure, if aught of virtue last, or verse, To latest times shall tender souls bemoan Those hopeless orphan-babes by thy fell arts undone.
Page 97 - I who can tell how hard it is to climb The steep where Fame's proud temple shines afar...
Page 148 - Warbling at will through each harmonious maze, Was taught to modulate the artful strain, I fain would sing : — but ah ! I strive in vain. Sighs from a breaking heart my voice confound . With trembling step, to join yon weeping train , I haste, where gleams funereal glare around, And, mix'd with shrieks of woe, the knells of death resound. LXII. Adieu, ye lays, that Fancy's flowers adorn, The soft amusement of the vacant mind...