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American American-Scandinavian Foundation American-Scandinavian Review American-Scandinavian Society answering advertisements artist Assistant Cashier Associates beautiful Bergen Bjornson born brigade building Carl cent Chicago Christian Christiania church coast Copenhagen Danes Danish Denmark editor Einar Einar Jonsson English Exhibition Exposition Frithiof's Saga German Government Gustaf Gustavus Hesselius Haugan Helgi Hesselius Holberg Hothbrodd Hovgaard hundred Iceland illustrations intercourse interest island Jonas Lie King kroner land language Lindsborg literature Longfellow Malmo mention The American-Scandinavian modern nations neutral Niels Poulson Norsemen North Northern Norway Norwegian NORWEGIAN AMERICA LINE Old Norse Oscar painter painting Passenger peace Poulsen present President Professor published received Regiment Rigsdag Royal Danish Navy Saga Scandinavian Scandinavian Classics Scandinavian countries Secretary ships Sigrun Solon Borglum steamer Stockholm story Strindberg Sweden Swedish Swedish-American Tegner tion Translated United University Vinland volume Voyages Wisconsin women young
Page 158 - WHENEVER the moon and stars are set, Whenever the wind is high, All night long in the dark and wet, A man goes riding by. Late in the night when the fires are out, Why does he gallop and gallop about ? Whenever the trees are crying aloud, And ships are tossed at sea, By, on the highway, low and loud, By at the gallop goes he. By at the gallop he goes, and then By he comes back at the gallop again.
Page 239 - The example of America must be the example not merely of peace because it will not fight, but of peace because peace is the healing and elevating influence of the world and strife is not. There is such a thing as a man being too proud to fight. There is such a thing as a nation being so right that it does not need to convince others by force that it is right.
Page 43 - Thus, seamed with many scars, Bursting these prison bars, Up to its native stars My soul ascended! There from the flowing bowl Deep drinks the warrior's soul, Skoal! to the Northland! skoal!
Page 379 - LIEDER. 1914. xxvii + zoy pages. Price $1.50 The life of Tegner was for the most part a happy one, and this happiness is reflected in the optimism of his poetry. Boston Herald. III. Poems and Songs by Bjornstjerne Bjornson Translated from the Norwegian in the Original Meters, with an Introduction and Notes, by ARTHUR HUBBELL PALMER. 1915.
Page 216 - Borne on the swell of your long waves receding, I touch the farther Past ; I see the dying glow of Spanish glory, The sunset dream and last ! Before me rise the dome-shaped Mission towers, The white Presidio ; The swart commander in his leathern jerkin, The priest in stole of snow.
Page 11 - Coat of Arms drawn on Coaches, Chaises, &c., or any kind of Ornaments, Landskips, Signs, Shew-boards, Ship and House painting, Guilding of all sorts, Writing in Gold or Color, old Pictures cleansed and mended &c.
Page 216 - Bells of the past, whose long-forgotten music Still fills the wide expanse, Tingeing the sober twilight of the present With color of romance. I hear your call, and see the sun descending On rock, and wave, and sand, As down the coast the mission voices blending Girdle the heathen land.
Page 216 - BELLS of the Past, whose long-forgotten music Still fills the wide expanse, Tingeing the sober twilight of the Present With colour of romance ! I hear your call, and see the sun descending On rock and wave and sand, As down the coast the Mission voices, blending, Girdle the heathen land. Within the circle of your incantation No blight nor mildew falls ; Nor fierce unrest, nor lust, nor low ambition Passes those airy walls. Borne on the swell of your long waves receding, I touch the farther Past,...
Page 253 - ... fascination for the student of American history in that chapter of it which deals with the pre-Columbian discovery of this continent. ... To sweep away the cobwebs of error is no small task, but Professor Hovgaard's book, with its painstaking following of the scientific method, should go a long way toward its completion. . . . Professor Hovgaard has made the best complete exposition up to date of the voyages of the Norsemen to America.
Page 229 - Philosophical Hall; went from there in a body to the lodge; joined the Committee of Safety (as called) ; went in a body to [the] State House Yard, where, in the presence of a great concourse of people, the Declaration of Independence was read by John Nixon.