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beneath BOOK bound breath bright cauſe charge charms cloſe courſe death deem deep delight deſigned dream earth eaſe fair fall fame fancy fear feed feel field fight fire firſt flowers force give grace half hand happy heard heart heaven himſelf hold honour hope hour human juſt kind king land laſt leaves leſs light live means mind moſt move muſt nature never night once peace perhaps play pleaſe pleaſure praiſe prove ſcene ſchools ſee ſeek ſeem ſhall ſhe ſhould ſhow ſmile ſome ſoon ſound ſtill ſuch ſweet thee themſelves theſe thine things thoſe thou thought touch true truth turn uſe virtue voice whoſe wind winter wiſdom wiſh wonder worth wrong
Page 234 - Come, then, and, added to thy many crowns, Receive yet one, the crown of all the earth, Thou who alone art worthy ! It was thine By ancient covenant, ere Nature's birth ; And thou hast made it thine by purchase since, And overpaid its value with thy blood.
Page 119 - Now stir the fire, and close the shutters fast, Let fall the curtains, wheel the sofa round, And while the bubbling and loud hissing urn Throws up a steamy column, and the cups That cheer but not inebriate, wait on each, So let us welcome peaceful evening in.
Page 39 - Slaves cannot breathe in England ; * if their lungs Receive our air, that moment they are free, They touch our country, and their shackles, fall.
Page 119 - 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 157 - The cheerful haunts of man, to wield the axe And drive the wedge in yonder forest drear, From morn to eve his solitary task.
Page 87 - In the pure fountain of eternal love Has eyes indeed ; and viewing all she sees As meant to indicate a God to man, Gives Him his praise, and forfeits not her own.
Page 46 - Suspend the effect, or heal it ? Has not God Still wrought by means since first he made the world? And did he not of old employ his means To drown it ? What is his creation less Than a capacious reservoir of means Form'd for his use, and ready at his will...
Page 222 - 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 328 - The man that hails you Tom or Jack, And proves by thumps upon your back How he esteems your merit, Is such a friend, that one had need Be very much his friend indeed, .