Independent Fourth Reader: Containing a Practical Treatise on Elocution, Illustrated with Diagrams ...

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A.S. Barnes, 1876 - Readers - 264 pages
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Page 207 - never sown: This child I to myself will take; She shall be mine, and I will make A lady of my own. 2. " Myself will to my darling be Both law and impulse : and with me The girl, in rock and plain, In earth and heaven, in glade and bower, Shall feel an overseeing power To kindle or restrain.
Page 194 - To see the form of a maiden fair Lashed close to a drifting mast. 21. The salt sea was frozen on her breast, The salt tears in her eyes; And he saw her hair, like the brown sea-weed, On the billows fall and rise. 22. Such was the wreck of the
Page 208 - The stars of midnight shall be dear To her; and she shall lean her ear In many a secret place Where rivulets dance their wayward round; And beauty born of murmuring sound, Shall pass into her face. 6. "And vital
Page 193 - gusts between, A sound came from the land; It was the sound of the trampling surf 4 On the rocks and the hard sea-sand. 17. The breakers were right beneath her bows; She drifted a dreary wreck; And a whooping * billow swept the crew, Like icicles, from
Page 263 - toiling and boiling, And thumping and plumping and bumping and jumping. And dashing and flashing and splashing and clashing ; 8. And so never ending, but always descending, Sounds and motions for ever and ever are blending— All at once and all o'er, with a mighty uproar, And in this way the water comes down at Lodore.
Page 31 - It is not a book I want. 2. The war must go on. We must fight it through. 3. The cause will raise up armies ; the cause will create navies. 4. We shall make this a glorious, an immortal day. When we are in our graves, our children will honor it.
Page 249 - who had been taken prisoner hard by, and was universally known by the name of Major Andre's Tree. The common people regarded it with a mixture of respect and superstition. 5. As Ichabod approached this fearful tree, he began to whistle. He thought his whistle was answered. It was but a blast sweeping sharply
Page 251 - found without his saddle, and with the bridle under his feet, soberly cropping the grass at his master's gate, while near the bridge, beyond which, on the bank of a broad part of the brook, where the water ran deep and black, was found the hat of the unfortunate Ichabod, and close beside
Page 262 - Receding and speeding, And shocking and rocking, And darting and parting, And threading and spreading, And whizzing and hissing, And dripping and skipping, And brightening and whitening, And quivering and shivering, And hitting and splitting, And shining and twining, And rattling and battling, And shaking and quaking, And pouring and roaring, And waving and raving, 4. And

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