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Books Books 1 - 10 of 22 on I find twixt those, and these which are, As that, through long continuance of his....  
" I find twixt those, and these which are, As that, through long continuance of his course-, Me seems the world is run quite out of square From the first point of his appointed source ; And being once amiss grows daily worse and worse : n. "
Confucius, the Great Teacher: A Study - Page 294
by G. G. Alexander - 1890 - 314 pages
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Colloquies, desultory and diverse, but chiefly upon poetry and poets. [by C ...

Christopher Legge Lordan - English poetry - 1843 - 200 pages
...find 'twixt those, and these which are, As that, through long continuance of his course, Me seemes the world is run quite out of square From the first point of his appointed sourse; And being once amisse grows daily wourse and wourse.' " E. " Upbraid not the Poet for repining...
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Colloquies, Desultory, But Chiefly Upon Poetry and Poets: Between an Elder ...

Christopher Legge Lordan - English poetry - 1844 - 268 pages
...I find 'twixt those, and these which are, As that, through long continuance of his course, Meseemes the world is run quite out of square From the first point of his appointed sourse; And being once amisse grows daily wourse and wourse." E- Upbraid not the Poet for repining...
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Spenser: and his poetry, Volume 2

George Lillie Craik - History - 1845
...I find twixt those, and these which are, As that, through long continuance of his course, Me seems the world is run quite out of square From the first...; And being once amiss grows daily worse and worse : For from the golden age, that first was named, It 's now at erst become a stony one ; And men...
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The poetical works of Edmund Spenser: With memoir and critical ..., Volume 3

Edmund Spenser, George Gilfillan - Literary Criticism - 1859
...I find twixt those, and these which are, As that, through long continuance of his course-, Me seems the world is run quite out of square From the first...; And being once amiss grows daily worse and worse : n. For from the golden age, that first was named, It's now at erst1 become a stony one; [framed And...
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Hints to thinkers; or, Lectures for the times

William Edward Baxter - 1860
...these which are, As that, through long continuance of his course, Me seems the world has quite run out of square From the first point of his appointed source ; And being once amisse grows daily worse and worse." Or to Sir Walter Scott in the " Bridal of Triermain : " "...
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The Canterbury tales and Faerie queene, with other poems of Chaucer and ...

Geoffrey Chaucer, Edmund Spenser - History - 1870
...I find 'twixt those, and these which are, As that, through long continuance of his course, Me seems the world is run quite out of square From the first...And, being once amiss, grows daily worse and worse : For from the golden age, that first was nam'd, It 's now at erst ' become a stony one ; And men themselves,...
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The unwritten book, colloquies [&c.] by C.L. Lordan

Christopher Legge Lordan - 1871
...I find 'twixt those, and these which are, As that, through long continuance of his course, Meseemes the world is run quite out of square From the first point of his appointed sourse ; And being once amisse grows daily wourse and wourse." E. Upbraid not the Poet for repining...
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The poetical works of Edmund Spenser. With mem. and critical diss., by G ...

Edmund Spenser - 1876
...I find twixt those, and these which are, As that, through long continuance of his course, Me seems the world is run quite out of square From the first...; And being once amiss grows daily worse and worse : n. For from the golden age, that first was nam'd, It's now at erst1 become a stony one; [fram'd '...
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The celestial and his religions, or, The religious aspect in China: being a ...

James Dyer Ball - China - 1906 - 240 pages
...prime, And the first blossoms of fair virtue bare; Such odds I find 'twixt those and these which are, As that through long continuance of his course, Meseems...And being once amiss grows daily worse and worse.' Confucius did not attempt, like Zoroaster, Buddha, or Mahomet to destroy what was already built, and...
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Temple Bar, Volume 38

1873
...prime, And the first blossom of fair virtue bare, Such odds I find 'twixt those and these which are, As that, through long continuance of his course, Meseems...And being once amiss, grows daily worse and worse. For that which all men then did virtue call, Is now called vice ; and that which vice was hight, Is...
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