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Books Books 1 - 10 of 23 on Your ranks are full, your mates all there But the soul of one has fled. He was....  
" Your ranks are full, your mates all there But the soul of one has fled. He was the proudest in his strength, The manliest of ye all ; Why lies he at that fearful length, And ye around his pall... "
History of the Eleventh Regiment, Rhode Island Volunteers, in the War of the ... - Page 73
by John C. Thompson (corp. 11th R. I. infantry.) - 1881 - 217 pages
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The Lady's magazine (and museum). Improved ser., enlarged

1836
...fearful length, And ye around his pall ! Ye reckon it in days, since he Strode up that foot-worn isle, With his dark eye flashing gloriously, And his lip wreathed with a smile. O, had it been but told you, then, To mark whose lamp was dim, From out yon rank of fresh-lipped men,...
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The National Reader: A Selection of Exercises in Reading and ..., Book 3

John Pierpont - Readers - 1829 - 276 pages
...lies he at that fearful length, And ye around his pall ? Ye reckon it in days, since he Strode up that foot-worn aisle, With his dark eye flashing gloriously, And his lip wreathed with a smile. O, had it been but told you then, To mark whose lamp was dim, From out yon rank of fresh-lipped men,...
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The Cambridge Book of Poetry and Song

Charlotte Fiske Bates - American poetry - 1832 - 882 pages
...his pall ? Ye reckon it in days, since he Strode up that foot-worn aisle, With his dark eye (lashing gloriously, And his lip wreathed with a smile. Oh, had it been but told you then, To mark whose lain]) was dim From out yon rank of fresh-lipped men, Would ye have singled him ? Whose was the...
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The Norwich magazine

1835
...full, but one among us slept the sleep of death. ' We reckon'd it in days, since he Strode up that foot-worn aisle, With his dark eye flashing gloriously, And his lip wreathed with a smile. O had it heen but told us then, To mark whose lamp was dim, From out that rank of fresh-lipped men...
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The American Orator's Own Book: Or, The Art of Extemporaneous Public ...

Elocution - 1836 - 328 pages
...lies he at that fearful length. And ye around his pall? Ye reckon it in days, since he Strode up that foot-worn aisle, With his dark eye flashing gloriously, And his lip wreathed with a smile. O, had it been but told you, then, To mark whose lamp was dim, From out yon rank of fresh-lipped men,...
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The National Reader: A Selection of Exercises in Reading and Speaking ...

John Pierpont - Readers - 1835 - 276 pages
...fearful lengthy And ye around his pall ? Ye reckon it in days, since he Strode up that foot-worn aisle; 1 With his dark eye flashing gloriously, And his lip wreathed with a smile. N *O, had it been but told you then, To mark whose lamp was dim, i From out yon rank of fresh-lipped...
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Melanie and Other Poems

Nathaniel Parker Willis - American poetry - 1837 - 242 pages
...lies he at that fearful length, And ye around his pall 1 Ye reckon it in days, since he Strode up that foot-Worn aisle, With his dark eye flashing gloriously, And his lip wreathed with a smile. O, bad it been but told you, then, To mark whose lamp was dim, From out yon rank of fresh-lipped men,...
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Southern Literary Messenger, Volume 4

1838
...Then why WM not the explanation still retained ? 166 157 Ye reckon it in days, since he Strode up that foot-worn aisle, With his dark eye flashing gloriously, And his lip wreathed with a smile. O, had it been but totd you, then, To mark whose lamp was dim, From out yon rank of fresh-lipped men,...
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The Poets of America: With Occasional Notes

American poetry - 1847 - 405 pages
...that fearful length, And ye around his pall ? Ye reckon it in days, since he Strode up that foot-wern aisle, With his dark eye flashing gloriously, And his lip wreathed with a smile. O, had it been but told you, then, To mark whose lamp was dim, From out yon rank of fresh-lipped men,...
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Poems of Early and After Years

Nathaniel Parker Willis - History - 1848 - 410 pages
...lies he at that fearful length, And ye around his pall ? Ye reckon it in days, since he Strode up that foot-worn aisle, With his dark eye flashing gloriously, And his lip wreathed with a smile. O, had it been but told you, then, To mark whose lamp was dim From out yon rank of fresh-lipp'd...
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