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Books Books 71 - 80 of 127 on My canoe to bind together, So to bind the ends together That the water may not enter,....
" My canoe to bind together, So to bind the ends together That the water may not enter, That the river may not wet me!" And the Larch, with all its fibres, Shivered in the air of morning, Touched his forehead with its tassels, Said, with one long sigh of... "
The song of Hiawatha - Page 93
by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow - 1855
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poetical works

henry wadsworth longfellow - 1904
...together, So to bind the ends together That the water may not enter, That the river may not wet me ! " 175 And the Larch, with all its fibres, Shivered in the...closely to the framework. " Give me of your balm, O Fir-tree ! Of your balsam and your resin, So to close the seams together That the water may not enter,...
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The Chief American Poets: Selected Poems by Bryant, Poe, Emerson, Longfellow ...

Curtis Hidden Page - American literature - 1905 - 713 pages
...Closely sewed the bark together, Bound it closely to the frame-work. ' Give me of your balm, O Fir-tree I Of your balsam and your resin, So to close the seams together That the water may not enter, That the rivor may not wet me ! ' And the Fir-tree, tall and sombre, Sobbed through all its robes of darkness,...
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Poems for the study of language prescribed in the course of study for the ...

Chestine Gowdy - American poetry (Selections) - 1905 - 210 pages
...them all, O Hiawatha ! " From the earth he tore the fibres, Tore the tough roots of the Larch-Tree, 60 Closely sewed the bark together, Bound it closely to the framework. " Give me of your balm, O Fir-Tree ! Of your balsam and your resin, So to close the seams together 65 And the Fir-Tree, tall...
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The Chief American Poets: Selected Poems by Bryant, Poe, Emerson, Longfellow ...

Curtis Hidden Page - American literature - 1905 - 713 pages
...them all, O Hiawatha ! ' From the earth he tore the fibres, Tore the tough roots of the Larch-tree, 60 Closely sewed the bark together, Bound it closely to the frame-work. ' Give me of your balm, O Fir-tree ! Of your balsam and your resin, So to close the seams together That the water may not enter,...
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The Chief American Poets

Curtis Hidden Page - American literature - 1905 - 713 pages
...all, О Hiawatha ! ' From the earth he tore the fibres, Tore the tough roots of the Larch-tree, 60 Closely sewed the bark together, Bound it closely to the frame-work. ' Give me of your balm, О Fir-tree ! Of your balsam and your resin, So to close the seams together That the water may not...
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Bulletin, Issue 20

1906
...morning, Touched his forehead with its tassels, Said, with one long sigh of sorrow, "Take them all, 0 Hiawatha!" From the earth he tore the fibres, Tore...closely to the frame-work. "Give me of your balm, O Fir-tree! Of your balsam and you resin, So to close the seams together That the water may not enter,...
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The Third School Year: A Course of Study with Detailed Selection of Lesson ...

Ellen Reiff - Teaching - 1906 - 235 pages
...your boughs, O Cedar!" 3. "Give me of your roots, O Larch Tree !" 4. "Take them all, O Hiawatha!" 5. "Give me of your balm. O Fir Tree! Of your balsam...together That the water may not enter. That the river mav not wet me!" SENTENCE EXERCISE. — VERB FORMS Complete these statements by using appropriate words...
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Language Reader, Book 3

Franklin Thomas Baker, George Rice Carpenter, Jennie Freeborn Owens - 1906
...larch tree. What other name does Hiawatha give the larch ? 62 THE BUILDING OF THE CANOE (Conclude^ " GIVE me of your balm, O Fir Tree ! ' Of your balsam...close the seams together That the water may not enter, 10 And the Fir Tree, tall and somber, Sobbed through all its robes of darkness, Rattled like a shore...
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Third-[fifth] Language Reader

Franklin Thomas Baker - 1906
...name does Hiawatha give the larch ? 62 THE BUILDING OF THE CANOE (Concluded) " GIVE me of your balm, 0 Fir Tree ! Of your balsam and your resin, So to close the seams together That the water may not enter, 10 And the Fir Tree, tall and somber, Sobbed through all its robes of darkness, Rattled like a shore...
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The Eaton readers

Isabel Moore - Readers - 1906
...of sorrow, "Take them all, O Hiawatha!" From the earth he tore the fibers, Tore the tough roots from the Larch-tree, Closely sewed the bark together, Bound...closely to the framework. " Give me of your balm, 0 Fir-tree ! Of your balsam and your resin, So to close the seams together That the water may not enter,...
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