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" Yes, let the rich deride, the proud disdain. These simple blessings of the lowly train ; To me more dear, congenial to my heart, One native charm than all the gloss of art. "
The Poetical and Dramatic Works of Oliver Goldsmith, M.B. - Page 68
by Oliver Goldsmith - 1791
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The Gentleman's and London Magazine: Or Monthly Chronologer, 1741-1794

1741
...more dear, congenial to my heaii, One i.atiye chaim, than all tile glol's of artj " A aai Spoil • Spontaneous joys, where nature has its play, The foul adopts, and owns their fiiftborn fway ; Lightly they frolic o'er the vacant mind, Unenvy'd, unmolefted, unconrin'd. But the...
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The Deserted Village, a Poem

Oliver Goldsmith - 1770 - 22 pages
...pafs it to the reft. Yes I let the rich deride, the proud difdain, Thefe fimple bleffings of the lowly train, To me more dear, congenial to my heart, One...Nature has its play, The foul adopts, and owns their firft born fway, Lightly they frolic o'er the vacant mind, Unenvied, unmolefled, unconfined. But the...
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Retaliation: a poem. To which is added, some account of the life ..., Volume 1

Oliver Goldsmith - 1774
...it to the reft. Yes I let the rich deride, the proud difdain,, Thefe fimple bleffings of the lowly train ; To me more dear, congenial to my heart, One...Nature has its play, The foul adopts, and owns their firft bom fway ; Lightly they frolic o'er the vacant mind, Unenvied, unmolefted, unconfined : But the...
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The Muse's Pocket Companion: A Collection of Poems

English poetry - 1785 - 289 pages
...pafs it to the reft. Yes ! let the rich deride, the proud difdain, Thefe fimple bleffings of the lowly train, To me more dear, congenial to my heart, One...play, The foul adopts and owns their firft-born fway j Lightly they frolic o'e^ the vacant mind, Unenvy'd, unmolefted, unconnVd, But the long pomp, the...
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The Muse's Pocket Companion: A Collection of Poems

English poetry - 1785 - 289 pages
...pafs it to the reft. Yea ! let the rich deride, the proud difdain, Thefe fimple bleffings of the lowly train, To me more dear, congenial to my heart, One...joys, where Nature has its play, The foul adopts and owns'their firft-born fway ; Lightly they frolic o'er the vacant mind, Unenvy'd, unmolefted, unconfin'd,...
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Critical Essays on Some of the Poems of Several English Poets

John Scott, John Hoole - English poetry - 1785 - 386 pages
...following reflections : Yes ! let the rich deride, the proud difdain, Thefe fimple bleffings of the lowly train ; To me more dear, congenial to my heart, One...all the glofs of art; Spontaneous joys, where nature ba$ its play, The Jbitl adopts, and ovum their frrfl-barnjway : Lightly they frolick o'er the vacant...
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Critical Essays on Some of the Poems of Several English Poets

John Scott, John Hoole - English poetry - 1785 - 386 pages
...following reflections : Yes ! let the rich deride, the proud difdain, Thefe fimple bleflings of the lowly train ; To me more dear, congenial to my heart, One native charm, than all the glofs of art; Sptntaneotis jjs, where nature has it The foul adopts^ and mint thtirfirft-bornfiuaj : Lightly they...
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Poems: Poems-v. 2. Poems as they appeared inthe early Edinburgh editions.-v ...

Robert Burns - 1786
...our own. HALLOWEEN. Tes! let the Rich deride ; the Proud difdain, The jimple pleafures of the lowly train ; To me more dear, congenial to my heart, One native charm, than all the glofs of art. r OLDSMIT H. UPON that night, when Fairies light, On Cajfilis Downans j" dance, Or owre the lays, in...
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Memoirs of the First Forty-five Years of the Life of James Lackington: The ...

James Lackington - Booksellers and bookselling - 1791 - 344 pages
...book-learn'd (kill. Yes, let the rich deride, with proud difdain The fimple bleffings of the lowly train ; To me, more dear, congenial to my heart, One...art : Spontaneous joys, where nature has its play, 3'he foul adopts, and owns their firft-born fway ; iightly they frolic o'er the vacant mind, Unenvy'd,...
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Elegant Extracts; Or, Useful and Entertaining Pieces of Poetry ..., Volume 1

Vicesimus Knox - Conduct of life - 1791
...train 'n me more dear, congenial co my heart, )ne native charm, than all the glofs of art; pontancous joys, where nature has its play, The foul adopts, and owns their firft-born fway ; jight they frolic o'er the vacant mind, Jncnvy'd, unmoleftcd, unconfin'd: Jut the long pomp, the...
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