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adeo antro Apollo Arcani atque auras aure Aurea blanda Brachia bright Chaos clade clouds Clymene cura decus Deum Deus Diva dolor donec Enceladus enim erat eyes fastus fata fierce flammis forma fuge Gaudia Goddess Gods grief gutture Haec hath heaven Hyperion Iapetus ignes illi inque inter ipsa ipse jamque jubar latebris latus litore luce lumina magna melody metu mihi Mnemosyne Mollia mortalibus murmure namque nempe neque nubes nunc Oceanus oculos omnes omni omnia pain palumbes patuli Phorcus posco procul quae quam questus quod quoniam quoque regna rerum resedit sate Saturn saxis Scilicet semper sensim signa simul sola solatia sorrow spes stood stridore sunt super sylva tamen Tellus tempora Tenebras teneris Tethys Thea thou thunder tibi Titans touch'd ultro umbra verba vidi visu voces voice vultu wings
Page 6 - One hand she press'd upon that aching spot Where beats the human heart, as if just there, Though an immortal, she felt cruel pain: The other upon Saturn's bended neck She laid, and to the level of his ear Leaning with parted lips, some words she spake In solemn...
Page 4 - And slept there since. Upon the sodden ground His old right hand lay nerveless, listless, dead, Unsceptred ; and his realmless eyes were closed ; While his bow'd head seem'd list'ning to the Earth, His ancient mother, for some comfort yet.
Page 24 - Fall ! — No, by Tellus and her briny robes ! Over the fiery frontier of my realms I will advance a terrible right arm Shall scare that infant thunderer, rebel Jove, And bid old Saturn take his throne again.
Page 84 - Knowledge enormous makes a God of me. Names, deeds, gray legends, dire events, rebellions. Majesties, sovran voices, agonies, Creations and destroyings, all at once Pour into the wide hollows of my brain, And deify me, as if some blithe wine Or bright elixir peerless I had drunk, And so become immortal.
Page 32 - Sad sign of ruin, sudden dismay, and fall! Yet do thou strive; as thou art capable, As thou canst move about, an evident God; And canst oppose to each malignant hour Ethereal presence: — I am but a voice; 340 My life is but the life of winds and tides, No more than winds and tides can I avail: — But thou canst.
Page 74 - Thus in alternate uproar and sad peace, Amazed were those Titans utterly. O leave them, Muse! O leave them to their woes; For thou art weak to sing such tumults dire: A solitary sorrow best befits Thy lips, and antheming a lonely grief. Leave them, O Muse! for thou anon wilt find Many a fallen old Divinity Wandering in vain about bewildered shores. Meantime touch piously the Delphic harp...
Page 38 - And many else were free to roam abroad, But for the main, here found they covert drear. Scarce images of life, one here, one there, Lay vast and edgeways ; like a dismal cirque Of Druid stones, upon a forlorn moor, When the chill rain begins at shut of eve, In dull November, and their chancel vault, The Heaven itself, is blinded throughout night.
Page 56 - Or shall the tree be envious of the dove Because it cooeth, and hath snowy wings To wander wherewithal and find its joys? We are such forest-trees, and our fair boughs Have bred forth, not pale solitary doves, But...