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Libros Libros 11 a 20 de 180 sobre Come then, pure hands, and bear the head That sleeps or wears the mask of sleep,...
" Come then, pure hands, and bear the head That sleeps or wears the mask of sleep, And come, whatever loves to weep, And hear the ritual of the dead. Ah yet, ev'n yet, if this might be, I, falling on his faithful heart, Would breathing thro... "
New Englander and Yale Review - Página 604
editado por - 1850
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The Princess: A Medley

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - 1851 - 183 páginas
...precious relics brought by thee ; The dust of him I shall not see Till all my widow' d race be run. XVIII. 'Tis well ; 'tis something ; we may stand Where he in English earth is laid, And from his ashes may oe made The violet of his native land. 'Tis little ; but it looks in truth As if the quiet bones were...
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Compitum, or The meeting of the ways at the Catholic church, Volumen 7

Kenelm Henry Digby - 1854
...antiquity recognized the force of the same sentiment, by which, no doubt, many are still moved. " "Pis little ; but it looks in truth As if the quiet bones were blest Among familiar names to rest, And in tbe places of his youth." " Formerly," says a French writer, " men knew where they were born, and they...
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Lectures on English Literature: From Chaucer to Tennyson

Henry Reed - 1855 - 387 páginas
...devouring ocean having done gentle service of restoration — the poet's heart is almost exultant : '"Tis well, 'tis something, we may stand Where he...familiar names to rest, And in the places of his youth. Come then, pure hands, and bear the head That sleeps, or wears the mask of sleep, And come, whatever...
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Lectures on English Literature: From Chaucer to Tennyson

Henry Reed - 1855 - 387 páginas
...having done gentle service of restoration — the poet's heart is almost exultant : "'Tis well, 'tra something, we may stand Where he in English earth...familiar names to rest, And in the places of his youth. Come then, pure hands, and bear the head That sleeps, or wears the mask of sleep, And come, whatever...
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Lectures on English literature, from Chaucer to Tennyson

Henry Reed - 1855
...gentle service of restoration — the poet's heart is almost exultant : '"Tis well, 'tis something, wo may stand Where he in English earth is laid, And from...familiar names to rest, And in the places of his youth. Come then, pure hands, and bear the head That sleeps, or wears the mask of sleep, And come, whatever...
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LECTURES ON ENGLISH LITERATURE, FROM CHAURER TO TENNYSON

HENRY REED - 1855
...ocean having done gentle service of restoration— the poet's heart is almost exultant : 'Tis little j but it looks in truth As if the quiet bones were blest...familiar names to rest, And in the places of his youth. Come then, pure hands, and bear the head That sleeps, or wears the mask of sleep, And come, whatever...
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Introduction to English literature, from Chaucer to Tennyson

Henry Reed - 1857
...devouring ocean having done gentle service of restoration — the poet's heart is almost exultant : i " 'Tis well, 'tis something, we may stand Where he in...familiar names to rest, And in the places of his youth. Come then, pure hands, and bear the head That sleeps, or wears the mask of sleep, And come, whatever...
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Modern English Literature: Its Blemishes and Defects

Henry Hegart Breen - 1857 - 307 páginas
...And from her fair and unpolluted flesh May violets spring." And Tennyson, iu " In Memoriam," — " 'Tis well ; 'tis something we may stand Where he in...ashes may be made The violet of his native land." The original thought, however, has been traced to Persius, who says in his first Satire : — " Nuuc...
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Modern English literature: its blemishes and defects

Henry Hegart Breen - 1857 - 307 páginas
...And from her fair arid unpolluted flesh May violeta spring." And Tennyson, in " In Memoriam," — " 'Tis well ; 'tis something we may stand Where he in English earth is laid ; And from his ashes may he made The violet of his native land." The original thought, however, has been traced to Persius,...
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Lectures on English Literature: From Chaucer to Tennyson

Henry Reed, William Bradford Reed - 1858 - 411 páginas
...devouring ocean having done gentle service of restoration — the poet's heart is almost exultant : " 'Tis well, 'tis something, we may stand Where he in...his ashes may be made The violet of his native land. 'Tia little ; but it looks in truth As if the quiet bones were blest Among familiar names to rest,...
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