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Books Books 1 - 10 of 117 on Yet what binds us, friend to friend, But that soul with soul can blend ? Soul-like....  
" Yet what binds us, friend to friend, But that soul with soul can blend ? Soul-like were those hours of yore ; Let us walk in soul once more... "
Darien; or, The merchant prince - Page 296
by Bartholomew Elliott G. Warburton - 1852
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Pencillings by the way

Nathaniel Parker Willis - Travel - 1835
...boatman, after such a musing passage, to remember the poetical justice of Uhland in crossing the ferry : " Take, O boatman, thrice thy fee ! Take ! I give it willingly ; For, invisibly to.thee, Spirits tteaiTi have crossed with me !" I should have paid for one other seat, at least, by...
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The Stranger's gift: a Christmas and New Year's present

Hermann Bokum - Children's stories - 1836 - 103 pages
...exclaim in the language of the poet— " Say, what binds us friend to friend, But that soul with sonl can blend ? Soul-like were those days of yore, Let us walk in soul once more !" Nor does the light of by-gone days and past joys only rend asunder the mists of the present; it...
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Translations in Poetry and Prose

German literature - 1836 - 146 pages
...Saddening thoughts of friends come o'er me, Friends that closed their course before me. But what hinds us friend to friend, But that soul with soul can blend? Soul-like were those hours of yore, Let us walk in soul once more. Take, O boatman, thrice thy fee, Take, I give it willingly,...
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Inklings of adventure, Volume 1

Nathaniel Parker Willis - 1836
...thing I remember is the German poet's thought when crossing the ferry to his wife and child. — " Take, O boatman ! thrice thy fee, Take, I give it willingly : For, invisibly to thet, Spiriti twyin have craned with me\" rears. I would lay my life she thinks at this instant have...
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The Knickerbocker: Or, New-York Monthly Magazine, Volume 10

Charles Fenno Hoffman, Lewis Gaylord Clark, Timothy Flint, Kinahan Cornwallis, John Holmes Agnew, Washington Irving - Periodicals - 1837
...side, his arm in mine ; and a voice, like the tones of a spirit, seemed breathing in my ear : ' Yet what binds us, friend to friend, But that soul with soul can blend ? Soul-like were those hours of yore — Let us walk in soul once more.' Poor Shade ! He seemed ever to have a presentiment...
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The Richmond County Mirror, Volume 3

Staten Island (New York, N.Y.) - 1839
...gone by Saddening thoughts of friends come o'er me— Friends who closed their course before me. Yet what binds us, friend to friend, But that soul with soul can blend 1 Soul-like were those hours of yore— Let us walk in soul once more ! Take, oh Boatman, thrice thv...
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Hyperion: A Romance, Volume 2

Henry Wadsworth Longfellow - Europe - 1839
...by, Saddening thoughts of friends come o'er me, — Friends, who closed their course before me. " Yet what binds us, friend to friend, But that soul with soul can blend ? Soul-like were those hours of yore ; Let us walk in soul once more ! " Take, O boatman, thrice thy fee ; Take, — I give...
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The Table Talker: Or, Brief Essays on Society and Literature, Volume 2

Johnstone - Table-talk - 1840
...what binds us, friend to friend ? 'Tis that soul with soul can blend ! Soul-fraught were those hours of yore ; Let us walk in soul once more ! " Take,...thrice thy fee, Take ; — I give it willingly ! For, invisible to thee, Spirits twain have cross'd with me." There is something sweet as well as sad even...
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The Literary Remains of the Late Willis Gaylord Clark ..., Volume 56; Volume 276

Willis Gaylord Clark - American literature - 1844 - 480 pages
...side, his arm in mine; and a voice, like the tones of a spirit, seemed breathing in my ear : ' YET what binds us, friend to friend, But that soul with soul can blend ? Soul-like were those hours of yore — Let us walk in soul once more.' Poor Shade! He seemed ever to have a presentiment...
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The District School Reader: Or, Exercises in Reading and Speaking; Designed ...

William Draper Swan - Readers - 1845 - 468 pages
...days gone by, Saddening thoughts of friends come o'er me, Friends that closed their course before me. But what binds us friend to friend, But that soul with soul can blend ? Soul-like were those hours of yore; Let us walk in soul once more. Take, O boatman, thrice thy fee,— Take; I give it willingly...
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