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The Poetical Works of Robert Southey: Collected by Himself, Volumen 7
Vista completa - 1838
The Poetical Works of Robert Southey: Collected by Himself, Volumen 10
Vista completa - 1838
abode accursed Agastya Almighty aloft Amreeta Apsaras arms Arvalan Asoors Asuras Baly beautiful behold Bhugee-rutha birds blessed Bower Brahman Brama Bramins breast Bulama called Carmala CASYAPA celestial chariot clouds cried Curse Damayanti darkness daughter death delight Devetas divine doth dread earth elephant Ereenia eyes Fate Father fear feet fire flame flowers Glendoveer Goddess gods Golden Golden Palaces hand hath head heard heart heavenly Hindoo holy hope horse hour immortal Indra Kailyal Kehama king Ladurlad light Lord Lorrinite Maid Meru mighty mortal mountain neck night o'er Ocean Padalon pain Parvati Rachas Rajah ROBERT SOUTHEY rock round Rughoo sacred sacrifice Seeva seized Ship of Heaven side sight silent Sire Siva Soors soul sound Spirit stood stream Suras Swerga temple thee thine things thought thousand thousand sons throne tree vengeance Vishnu wind wings wretched Yamen
Página 78 - They sin who tell us Love can die. With life all other passions fly, All others are but vanity. In Heaven Ambition cannot dwell, Nor Avarice in the vaults of Hell; Earthly these passions of the Earth, They perish where they have their birth ; But Love is indestructible. Its holy flame for ever burneth, From Heaven it came, to Heaven returneth...
Página 109 - Trampling his path through wood and brake. And canes which crackling fall before his way, And tassel-grass, whose silvery feathers play O'ertopping the young trees, On comes the Elephant, to slake His thirst at noon in yon pellucid springs. Lo ! from his trunk upturn'd, aloft he flings The grateful shower ; and now Plucking the broad-leaved bough Of yonder plane, with wavy motion slow, Fanning the languid air, He moves it to and fro.
Página 15 - I charm thy life From the weapons of strife, From stone and from wood, From fire and from flood, From the serpent's tooth, And the beasts of blood : From Sickness I charm thee, And Time shall not harm thee, But Earth which is mine, Its fruits shall deny thee ; And Water shall hear me, And know thee and fly thee ; And the Winds shall not touch thee When they pass by thee, And. the Dews shall not wet thee, When they fall nigh thee : \ v*.
Página 127 - Had swallowed there, when monuments so brave Bore record of their old magnificence. And on the sandy shore, beside the verge Of Ocean, here and there, a rock-hewn fane Resisted in its strength the surf and surge That on their deep foundations beat in vain. In solitude the Ancient temples stood, Once resonant with instrument and song, And solemn dance of festive multitude ; Now as the weary ages pass along, Hearing no voice save of the Ocean flood, Which roars for ever on the restless ores ; Or, visiting...
Página 209 - Arch'd the long passage ; onward as they ride, With stronger glare the light around them spread, And lo ! the regions dread, The World of Woe before them, opening wide. There rolls the fiery flood, Girding the realms of Padalon around. A sea of flame it seem'd to be, Sea without bound ; For neither mortal, nor immortal sight, Could pierce across through that intensest light.
Página 266 - Cailasa's top, where every stem Glow'd with a vegetable gem, Mahe'sa stood, the dread and joy of men; While Parvati, to gain a boon, Fix'd on his locks a beamy moon, And hid his frontal eye, in jocund play, With reluctant sweet delay. All nature straight was lock'd in dim eclipse, Till Brahmans pure, with hallow'd lips, And warbled prayers, restored the day; When Ganga from his brow, by heavenly fingers press'd, Sprang radiant, and, descending, graced the caverns of the west.
Página 78 - A sudden thrill, a startling thought, . A feeling many a year forgot, Now like a dream anew recurring, As if again in every vein Her mother's milk was stirring. With straining neck and earnest eye She stretch'd her hands imploringly, As if she fain would have her nigh, Yet fear'd to meet the wish'd embrace, At once with love and awe opprest.
Página 283 - Aswinicumarau in the dual, should be considered as twin brothers, and painted like Castor and Pollux; but they have each the character of iEsculapius among the gods, and are believed to have been born of a nymph, who, in the form of a mare, was impregnated with sunbeams.
Página 293 - The soul itself is its own witness; the soul itself is its own refuge; offend not thy conscious soul, the supreme internal witness of men!. . The sinful have said in their hearts, none see us. Yes, the gods distinctly see them, and so does the spirit within their breasts...