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A. E. Housman Allan Davis Allat Anne Arlin Arminius asked athletics beauty Blake brakeman breath Capri charm Chincky Churchill cried dark dear door dreams Dunham eternal eyes face Fantoccini feel football German Giles girl hair Hall hand Harvard head hear heard heart Henry Adams Bellows Hermann Hagedorn Ischia Jannice Jimmie John Hall Wheelock Kebler knew Lathrop laughed light lips live looked mind morning mother Naples never night paradox pause Peele Phyllis play poems poet poetry Professor quiet seemed shadows Sicily silence sing smile Soldiers Field song Sorrento soul sound spirit stood strange streets suddenly sure sweet talk tell thee things thou thought to-night told Traveller turned voice walked Willard Huntington Wright William Vaughn Moody wind wonder words Yiddish young
Seite 283 - And every living substance was destroyed which was upon the face of the ground, both man, and cattle, and the creeping things, and the fowl of the heaven; and they were destroyed from the earth: and Noah only remained alive, and they that were with him in the ark.
Seite 128 - Tis not by guilt the onward sweep Of truth and right. O Lord, we stay; Tis by our follies that so long We hold the earth from heaven away. "These clumsy feet, still in the mire, Go crushing blossoms without end; These hard, well-meaning hands we thrust Among the heart-strings of a friend.
Seite 29 - Come down to Kew in lilac-time, in lilac-time, in lilactime; Come down to Kew in lilac-time (it isn't far from London!) And you shall wander hand in hand with love in summer's wonderland; Come down to Kew in lilac-time (is isn't far from London...
Seite 225 - Very ready we are to say of a book, " How good this is — that's exactly what I think ! " But the right feeling is, " How strange that is ! I never thought of that before, and yet I see it is true; or if I do not now, I hope I shall, some day.
Seite 325 - With moonlight patches or star atoms keen, Or fragments of the day's intense serene, Working mosaic on their Parian floors. And, day and night, aloof, from the high towers And terraces, the Earth and Ocean seem To sleep in one another's arms, and dream Of waves, flowers, clouds, woods, rocks, and all that we Read in their smiles, and call reality.
Seite 318 - Kennst du das Land, wo die Zitronen blühn, Im dunkeln Laub die Goldorangen glühn, Ein sanfter Wind vom blauen Himmel weht, Die Myrte still und hoch der Lorbeer steht, Kennst du es wohl? Dahin! Dahin Möcht ich mit dir, o mein Geliebter, ziehn.
Seite 5 - He either fears his fate too much, Or his deserts are small, Who dares not put it to the touch, To gain or lose it all.
Seite 138 - I know very well that many, who pretend to be wise by the forms of being grave, are apt to despise both poetry and music as toys and trifles too light for the use or entertainment of serious men. But whoever find themselves wholly insensible to...
Seite 119 - Free love — free field — we love but while we may : The woods are hush'd, their music is no more : The leaf is dead, the yearning past away : New leaf, new life — the days of frost are o'er : New life, new love to suit the newer day : New loves are sweet as those that went before : Free love, — free field — we love but while we may.
Seite 134 - Take away from him the pound, and give it unto him that hath the ten pounds. And they said unto him, Lord, he hath ten pounds. I say unto you, that unto every one that hath shall be given ; but from him that hath not, even that which he hath shall be taken away from him.