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American appearance arms arrived asked attention banks better boat British called Canada canal captain carried clear comfortable continued course covered distance dollars door emigrants England enter excellent Falls feet fields fire five forest formed four French friends give hand head heard horses hour hundred increasing Indians interesting Island ladies Lake land leaving light live looked manner means miles Mississippi morning negroes night North officers Orleans party passed passengers population present rapids remain remarked respectable returned river road round sailed scene seemed seen settlers shore short side slaves stood stream streets Texas thousand tion took town travelled trees turn Union United vessels village walked West wild wish wood York young
Página 89 - Narrow is thy dwelling now ! dark the place of thine abode! With three steps I compass thy grave, O thou who wast so great before. Four stones with their heads of moss are the only memorial of thee. A tree with scarce a leaf, long grass which whistles in the wind, mark to the hunter's eye the grave of the mighty Morar.
Página 162 - That age or injury has hollow'd deep, Where, on his bed of wool and matted leaves, He has outslept the winter, ventures forth To frisk awhile, and bask in the warm sun, The squirrel, — flippant, pert and full of play : He sees me, and, at once, swift as a bird, Ascends the neighbouring beech ; there whisks his brush, And perks his ears, and stamps, and cries aloud, With all the prettiness of feigned alarm, And anger insignificantly fierce.
Página 221 - Look now abroad — another race has filled These populous borders — wide the wood recedes, And towns shoot up, and fertile realms are tilled : The land is full of harvests and green meads ; Streams numberless that many a fountain feeds.
Página 188 - The cheerful haunts of man ; to wield the axe, And drive the wedge, in yonder forest drear, From morn to eve his solitary task...
Página 315 - ... not already gone; and that no structure which shall not outlive the duration of letters and knowledge among men, can prolong the memorial.
Página 306 - Thou who poured the patriotic tide That streamed through Wallace's undaunted heart; Who dared to nobly stem tyrannic pride, Or nobly die, the second glorious part, (The patriot's God, peculiarly thou art, His friend, inspirer, guardian, and reward !) O never, never Scotia's realm desert : But still the patriot, and the patriot bard, In bright succession raise, her ornament and guard I TAM O
Página 315 - They left the ploughshare in the mould, Their flocks and herds without a fold, The sickle in the unshorn grain, The corn, half-garnered, on the plain, And mustered, in their simple dress, For wrongs to seek a stern redress, To right those wrongs, come weal, come woe, To perish, or o'ercome their foe.
Página 283 - ... And dulls the tooth of pain. Ay — but within its glowing deeps A stinging serpent, unseen, sleeps. Its rosy lights will turn to fire, Its coolness change to thirst ; And, by its mirth, within the brain A sleepless worm is nursed. There's not a bubble at the brim That does not carry food for him. Then dash the brimming cup aside, And spill its purple wine : Take not its madness to thy lip — Let not its curse be thine. 'Tis red and rich — but grief and wo Are hid those rosy depths below.
Página 2 - How gallantly, how merrily, We ride along the sea ! The morning is all sunshine, The wind is blowing free : The billows are all sparkling, And bounding in the light, Like creatures in whose sunny veins The blood is running bright.
Página 251 - A modification of the tariff which shall produce a reduction of our revenue to the wants of the Government and an adjustment of the duties on imports with a view to equal justice in relation to all our national interests and to the counteraction of foreign policy so far as it may be injurious to those interests, is deemed to be one of the principal objects which demand the consideration of the present Congress.