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Books Books 11 - 20 of 84 on Great queen, what you command me to relate, Renews the sad remembrance of our fate.....  
" Great queen, what you command me to relate, Renews the sad remembrance of our fate. An empire from its old foundations rent, And... "
German Museum: Or Monthly Repository of the Literature of Germany, the North ... - Page 15
1800
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The works of the English poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: including the series ...

Samuel Johnson - English poetry (Collections) - 1810
...the Trojans underwent : A peopled city made a desert place ; All that I saw, and part of which I was, Not ev'n the hardest of our foes could hear, Nor stern Ulysses tell without a teur. And now the latter watch cif wasting night, And setting stars, to kindly rest invite. But, since...
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The Works of the Greek and Roman poets, Volume 10, Parts 1-2

Literary Criticism - 1813
...underwent ; A peopled city made a desert place ; All that I saw, and part of which I was -, Not even the hardest of our foes could hear, Nor stern Ulysses...stars, to kindly rest invite. But, since you take such interest in our woe, And Troy's disastrous end desire to know, I will restrain my tears, and briefly...
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Lessons in Elocution, Or, A Selection of Pieces in Prose and Verse: For the ...

William Scott, John Walker, James Burgh - Elocution - 1814 - 407 pages
...underwent ; A populous city made a desert place ; All that I saw and part of which I was, Not e'en the hardest of our foes could hear, Nor stern Ulysses tell without a tear. 'Twas now the dead of night, when sleep repairs Our bodies worn with toils, our minds with cares, When...
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The Tatler; corrected from the originals, with a preface, historical and ...

Alexander Chalmers - 1817
...Myrmidonum, Dolopumve, out duri miles Ulyssci, Temperet ti lacrymis ? VIRG. JEn. ii. 8. Such woes Not even the hardest of our foes could hear, Nor stern Ulysses tell without a tear. PRYDEN. Sheer-lane, February 15. 1 WAS awakened very early this morning by the distant crowing of a...
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The Works of Virgil, Translated Into English Verse, by John Dryden ..., Volume 1

Virgil, John Carey - 1819
...Trojans underwent ; A peopled city made a desert place ; All that I saw, and part of which I was ; Not ev'n the hardest of our foes could hear, Nor stern...our woe, And Troy's disastrous end desire to know, I will restrain my tears, and briefly tell, What in our last and fatal night befell. By destiny compell'd,...
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The British Essayists: Tatler

James Ferguson - English essays - 1819
...Myrmidonum, Dolopumve, out duri miles Ulyssei, Temperet a lacrymis? VIRG. Mis. US -Such woes Not even the hardest of our foes could hear, Nor stern Ulysses tell without a tear. PRYDEN. Sheer-lane,'February 11. I WAS awakened very early this morning by the distant crowing of a...
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The British poets: including translations ...

Classical poetry - 1822
...Trojans underwent; A peopled city made a desert place; All that I saw, and part of which I was; "Not e'en the hardest of our foes could hear, Nor stern Ulysses...stars, to kindly rest invite. But, since you take such interest in our woe, And Troy's disastrous end desire to know, I will restrain my tears, and briefly...
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The British Poets: Including Translations ...

British poets - English poetry - 1822
...Trojans underwent; A peopled city made a desert place; All that I saw, and part of which I was; Not e'en the hardest of our foes could hear, Nor stern Ulysses...stars, to kindly rest invite. But, since you take snch interest in our woe, And Troy's disastrous end desire to know, I will restrain my tears, and briefly...
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The Tatler, Volume 1

George A. Aitken - Fiction - 2007 - 420 pages
...Myrmidunum, Dolopumve, out duri milet Ulyszei, Temperet a lacrymit? VIRG. jEn. ii. 6. Such woes Not even the hardest of our foes- could hear, Nor stern Ulysses tell without a tear. DRYDEN. SHEER-LANE, FERRUARY 15. I WAS awakened very early this morning by the distant crowing of a...
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