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Books Books 1 - 10 of 153 on And thought to leave her far away behind; But cheerly, cheerly, She loves me dearly;....
" And thought to leave her far away behind; But cheerly, cheerly, She loves me dearly; She is so constant to me, and so kind: I would deceive her, And so leave her, But ah! she is so constant and so kind. "
Endymion: A Poetic Romance - Page 167
by John Keats - 1818 - 207 pages
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The Poetical Works of Coleridge, Shelley, and Keats: Complete in One Volume

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1831 - 607 pages
...borrow Heart's lightness from the merriment of May! — A lover would not tread A cowslip on the head, bode good morrow, And thought to leave her far away behind ; But chcerly, cheerly, She loves me dearly...
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The Poetical Works of Coleridge, Shelley and Keats ...

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - English poetry - 1838 - 575 pages
...borrow Heart's lightness from the merriment of May ? — A lover would not tread A cowslip on the head. Though he should dance from eve till peep of day—...he may sport himself and play. " To Sorrow I bade good morrow, And thought to leave her far away behind ; But cheerly, cheerly, She loves me dearly ;...
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The National: A Library for the People

1839
...A lover would not tread A cowslip on the head, Though he should dance from eve till peep of dayNor any drooping flower Held sacred for thy bower, Wherever he may sport himself and play. To Sorrow 1 bade good morrow, And thought to leave her far away behind ; But cheerly, cheerly, She loves me dearly...
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The Cambridge University Magazine, Volume 1, Issue 1

English literature - 1840
...borrow Heart's lightness from the merriment of May? — A lover would not tread A cowslip on the head, Though he should dance from eve till peep of day —...he may sport himself and play. " To Sorrow I bade good morrow, And thought to leave her far away behind ; But cheerly, cheerly, She loves me dearly ;...
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The poetical works of Howitt, Milman, and Keats: complete in one volume

Mary Botham Howitt, Henry Hart Milman, John Keats - 1840 - 522 pages
...from the merriment of May? — A lover would not tread A cowslip on the head. Though he should donee from eve till peep of day — Nor any drooping flower...Wherever he may sport himself and play. " To Sorrow I hade good morrow, Anil thought to leave her far away behind ; But cheerly, cheerly, She loves me dearly...
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The poetical works of John Keats

John Keats - 1841
...A lover would not tread A cowslip on the head, Though he should dance from eve till peep of dayNor any drooping flower Held sacred for thy bower, Wherever...he may sport himself and play. " To Sorrow I bade good morrow, And thought to leave her far away behind ; But cheerly, eheerly, She loves me dearly ;...
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The Poetical Works of John Keats: In Two Parts

John Keats - English poetry - 1846
...A lover would not tread A cowslip on the head, Though he should dance from eve till peep of dayNor any drooping flower Held sacred for thy bower, Wherever...he may sport himself and play. " To Sorrow I bade good morrow, 108 ENDYMION. [BOOK IT. And thought to leave her far away behind ; But cheerly, cheerly,...
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The Poetical Works of John Keats: In Two Parts

John Keats - English poetry - 1846
...lover would not tread A cowslip on the head, Though he should dance from eve till peep of dayNor any drooping flower Held sacred for thy bower, Wherever he may sport himself and play. And thought to leave her far away behind ; But cheerly, cheerly, She loves me dearly ; She is so constant...
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The poetical works of John Keats

John Keats - 1847
...borrow Heart's lightness from the merriment of May ? A lover would not tread A cowslip on the head, Though he should dance from eve till peep of day—...he may sport himself and play. " To Sorrow I bade good morrow, And thought to leave her far away behind ; But cheerly, cheerly, She loves me dearly ;...
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The Poetical Works of Coleridge, Shelley, and Keats

Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Percy Bysshe Shelley, John Keats - 1847 - 607 pages
...borrow Heart's lightness from the merriment of May ?— A lover would not tread A cowslip on the head, Though he should dance from eve till peep of day— Nor any drooping flower Hold sacred for thy bower, Wherever he may sport himself and play. " To Sorrow I bade good morrow,...
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