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ancient animal appear bear beauty become birds body bright called carried cause character close clouds colour common continued dark death earth effect existence fall feeling feet fish flowers four give half hand head heart heat heaven hour human insects Italy kind knowledge known land language leaves length less light living look manner matter means miles mind moon mountains move nature nearly never night o'er object observed once passed perhaps period persons plants possess present produce reason remains remarkable rendered river rocks round seems seen side sometimes soon sound species spirit spring surface thee thing thou thought thousand tion trees turn various vegetable voice whole wild wind young
Page 306 - THOU art, O God, the life and light Of all this wondrous world we see ; Its glow by day, its smile by night, Are but reflections caught from Thee : Where'er we turn, Thy glories shine, And all things fair and bright are Thine.
Page 286 - When the ear heard me, then it blessed me; And when the eye saw me, it gave witness to me ; Because I delivered the poor that cried, And the fatherless, and him that had none to help him. The blessing of him that, was ready to perish came upon me: And I caused the widow's heart to sing for joy.
Page 203 - ... the calm. Not a pastoral song has a pleasanter tune than ye speak to my heart, little wildings of June : of old ruinous castles ye tell, where I thought it delightful your beauties to find, when the magic of Nature first breathed on my mind, and your blossoms were part of her spell.
Page 441 - I saw the pale student of unhallowed arts kneeling beside the thing he had put together — I saw the hideous phantasm of a man stretched out, and then, on the working of some powerful engine, show signs of life, and stir with an uneasy, half vital motion.
Page 308 - Brightest and best of the sons of the morning, Dawn on our darkness, and lend us thine aid; Star of the East, the horizon adorning, Guide where our infant Redeemer is laid.
Page 308 - Vainly we offer each ample oblation, Vainly with gifts would His favour secure ; Richer by far is the heart's adoration, Dearer to God are the prayers of the poor.
Page 294 - O'er ocean's dark expanse To hail the Pleiades, or catch The full moon's earliest glance, That brings into the homesick mind All we have loved and left behind. Night is the time for care : Brooding on hours misspent, To see the spectre of Despair Come to our lonely tent ; Like Brutus, midst his slumbering host...
Page 295 - And commune there alone with God. Night is the time for death ; When all around is peace, Calmly to yield the weary breath, From sin and suffering cease, Think of heaven's bliss, and give the sign To parting friends ; — such death be mine.