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Books Books 1 - 10 of 110 on He fell, the forest-prowlers' prey ; But thou must eat thy heart away ! The Roman,....
" He fell, the forest-prowlers' prey ; But thou must eat thy heart away ! The Roman, when his burning heart Was slaked with blood of Rome, Threw down the dagger, dared depart, In savage grandeur, home. He dared depart in utter scorn Of men that such a yoke... "
The Monthly Review - Page 432
by Ralph Griffiths, George Edward Griffiths - 1814
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Ode to Napoleon Buonaparte

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1814 - 17 pages
...previous to the battle of Chalons, given in Cassiodorus. [12] VI. He who of old would rend the oak, Dreamed not of the rebound ; Chained by the trunk...forest-prowlers' prey ; But thou must eat thy heart away ! VII. The Roman, when his burning heart Was slaked with blood of Rome, Threw down the dagger — dared...
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Ode to Napoleon Buonaparte [by lord Byron].

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1814
...Cassiodorus. [12] VI. He who of old would rend the oak, Dreamed not of the rebound ; Chained by the trunk be vainly broke — Alone — how looked he round ? Thou...forest-prowlers' prey ; But thou must eat thy heart away ! VII. The Roman, when his burning heart Was slaked with blood of Rome, Threw down the dagger — dared...
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English bards and Scotch reviewers; a satire. To which is added, An ode to ...

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1814
...He who of old would rend the oak Dreamed not of the rehound ; Chained hy the trunk he vainly hroke Alone— how looked he round ? Thou in the sternness...forest-prowlers' prey ; But thou must eat thy heart away ! TO. H,e Roman, when his hurning heart Was slaked with hlood of Rome, Threw down the dagger— dared...
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The Giaour: A Fragment of a Turkish Tale

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - Fore-edge painting - 1814 - 75 pages
...previous to the battle of Chalons, given in Cassiodoruu. [12] VI. He * who of old would rend the oak, Dreamed not of the rebound ; Chained by the trunk...vainly broke — Alone — how looked he round ? Thou hi the sternness of thy strength An equal deed hast done at length, And darker fate hast found : He...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 84, Part 1

Early English newspapers - 1814
...the oak, Ureaiu'd not of the rebound ; Chain'd by the trunk he vainly broke Alone — how look'd be round ? Thou in the sternness of thy strength An equal deed hast done at length, And darker täte hast found: He fell, the forest-pro« 1ère' prey ; Hut thou must eat thy heart away!" " Thine...
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Portrait of Bonaparte: Being a View of His Administration

François-René vicomte de Chateaubriand - France - 1814 - 87 pages
...— or live a slave — Thy choice is most ignobly brave ! «2 VI. He who of old would rend the oak Dreamed not of the rebound ; Chained by the trunk he vainly broke Alone — how look'd he round ! Thou in the sternness of thy strength An equal deed hast done at length, And darker...
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The Rhode-Island Literary Repository, Volume 1

1814
...prince — or live a slave—- Thy choice is most ignobly brave! He who of old would rend the oak . Dreamed not of the rebound ; Chained by the trunk...forest-prowlers' prey; But thou must eat thy heart away ! The Roman, when his burning heart Was slaked with blood of Rome, Threw down the dagger— dared depart....
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The American Orator: Comprising a Collection, Principally from American ...

Joshua P. Slack - Oratory - 1815 - 324 pages
...rend the oak Dream'd not of the rebound ; Chain'd by the trunk he vainly broke Alone — how look'd he round ? Thou in the sternness of thy strength,...deed hast done at length And darker fate hast found : • Certaminu* gmulia—\he. expression of Attila, in bis harangue to ha army, previous to the battle...
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The works of ... lord Byron

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1815
...prince—or live a slave— Thy choice is most ignobly brave! .VI. He 2 who of old would rend the oak, Dreamed not of the rebound ; Chained by the trunk he vainly broke, Alone—how looked he round ?— Thou, in the sternness of thy strength, An equal deed hast done at...
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The works of ... lord Byron

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1816
...prince — or live a slave — Thy choice is most ignobly brave ! VI. He* who of old would rend the oak, Dreamed not of the rebound ; Chained by the trunk...forest-prowlers' prey ; But thou must eat thy heart away ! VII. The Roman, ' when his burning heart Was slaked with blood of Rome, Threw down the dagger—...
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