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American Ashford Barbara beauty blue Brunetiere called child cial color course Courtier criticism dark door epigram eral eyes face fact Favonius feeling felt field garden German Gilbert White girl give hand head heard heart human ical ideal industrial interest JOHN GALSWORTHY Kallidromos knew Lady Valleys Lemnian Lemnos less light living look Lord Dennis Lord Valleys matter ment Milton mind mother Myrto nation nature ness never night O'Beirne once party passed peace perhaps political Poros question railways Russia seemed sense side sion smile social Socialist sort soul spirit stand stood strange tain things thought Tilly tion to-day Tolstoi trees turned uncon voice walked whole wind woman words young
Page 460 - From and after May first, nineteen hjndrcd and eight, it shall be unlawful for any railroad company to transport from any State, Territory, or the District of Columbia, to any other State, Territory, or the District of Columbia, or to any foreign country, any...
Page 319 - Rugby Chapel NOVEMBER 1857 Coldly, sadly descends The autumn evening. The field Strewn with its dank yellow drifts Of withered leaves, and the elms, Fade into dimness apace, Silent, - hardly a shout From a few boys late at their play! The lights come out in the street, In the school-room windows; - but cold, Solemn, unlighted, austere, Through the gathering darkness, arise The chapel-walls, in whose bound Thou, my father! art laid. There thou dost lie, in the gloom Of the autumn evening.
Page 325 - The strongest bond of human sympathy, outside of the family relation, should be one uniting all working people of all nations and tongues and kindreds.
Page 66 - I do not know how far this feeling extends in the army. My brother officers have been too kind to report it, and so far the troops have been too generous to exhibit it. It is fair, however, to suppose that it does exist, and success is so necessary to us that nothing should be risked to secure it. I therefore, in all sincerity, request Your Excellency to take measures to supply my place. I do this with the more earnestness because no one is more aware than myself of my inability for the duties of...
Page 369 - How will you ever straighten up this shape; Touch it again with immortality; Give back the upward looking and the light; Rebuild in it the music and the dream; Make right the immemorial infamies, Perfidious wrongs, immedicable woes?
Page 131 - I stand and look at them long and long. They do not sweat and whine about their condition, They do not lie awake in the dark and weep for their sins, They do not make me sick discussing their duty to God, Not one is dissatisfied, not one is demented with the mania of owning things, Not one kneels to another, nor to his kind that lived thousands of years ago, Not one is respectable or unhappy over the whole earth.
Page 312 - ... for natural observation. He remarked that the Flora of Massachusetts embraced almost all the important plants of America, — most of the oaks, most of the willows, the best pines, the ash, the maple, the beech, the nuts. He returned Kane's " Arctic Voyage " to a friend of whom he had borrowed it, with the remark, that " Most of the phenomena noted might be observed in Concord.
Page 325 - True love in this differs from gold and • clay, That to divide is not to take away.
Page 269 - I can give not what men call love, But wilt thou accept not The worship the heart lifts above And the Heavens reject not, The desire of the moth for the star, Of the night for the morrow, The devotion to something afar From the sphere of our sorrow...