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Adam-zad African kopje amper bandolier battle be'ind blood bloomin Boots—boots—boots—boots breed Buddha bye—good luck camp COLUMNS crown dark dead Diego Valdez draw the wage dust dykes our fathers eard Earth England feet fight files flank foes Foul weather go—go gold guard guns hand hate hath hear heart Ikonas Kamakura King Kipling knew known a lot known as—we land learned at Waterval Lichtenberg look Lord movin murrain neath never night Number o'er Old Queen once PEACE OF DIVES Pharaoh pompom pride rain Red Gods call RIMMON Satan Sergeant shrapnel sight worse six undred smell smoke Snows soul South Africa STELLENBOSH Sussex sword thee There's no discharge things trekkin truce Trumpets Twixt Ubique means unto wait Ware shoal watch Wherefore Whisper White Horses White Man's burden WILFUL-MISSING WISE CHILDREN word worse than Piet YOUNG QUEEN
Page 215 - If, drunk with sight of power, we loose Wild tongues that have not Thee in awe, Such boastings as the Gentiles use, Or lesser breeds without the Law— Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget— left we forget!
Page 80 - Take up the White Man's burden The savage wars of peace Fill full the mouth of Famine, And bid the sickness cease; And when your goal is nearest (The end for others sought) Watch sloth and heathen folly Bring all your hope to nought. Take up the White Man's burden No iron rule of kings, But toil of serf and sweeper The tale of common things.
Page 214 - The tumult and the shouting dies — The captains and the kings depart — Still stands Thine ancient sacrifice, An humble and a contrite heart.
Page 79 - TAKE up the White Man's burden — Send forth the best ye breed — Go bind your sons to exile To serve your captives' need; To wait in heavy harness, On fluttered folk and wild — Your new-caught, sullen peoples, Half-devil and half-child.
Page 79 - Take up the White Man's burden — Send forth the best ye breed — Go bind your sons to exile To serve your captives' need; To wait in heavy harness On fluttered folk and wild — Your new-caught, sullen peoples, Half devil and half child. Take up the White Man's Burden...
Page 213 - ath it come to me — not pride, Nor yet conceit, but on the 'ole (If such a term may be applied), The makin's of a bloomin' soul. But now, discharged, I fall away To do with little things again. . . . Gawd, 'oo knows all I cannot say, Look after me in Thamesfontein ! // England was what England seems An not the England of our dreams, But only putty, brass, an paint, 'Ow quick we'd chuck 'er!
Page 81 - Take up the White Man's burden, And reap his old reward — The blame of those ye better The hate of those ye guard — The cry of hosts ye humour (Ah, slowly!) toward the light:-- "Why brought ye us from bondage, Our loved Egyptian night?
Page 89 - A NATION spoke to a Nation, A Queen sent word to a Throne: "Daughter am I in my mother's house, But mistress in my own. The gates are mine to open, As the gates are mine to close, And I set my house in order,
Page 59 - Ores you'll find there; wood and cattle; water-transit sure and steady (That should keep the railway rates down), coal and iron at your doors. God took care to hide that country till He judged His people ready, Then He chose me for His Whisper, and I've found it, and it's yours! Yes, your "Never-never country" — yes, your "edge of cultivation " And "no sense in going further" — till I crossed the range to see.