English poetry, for use in the schools of the Collegiate institution, Liverpool [ed. by W. J. Conybeare].
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English Poetry, for Use in the Schools of the Collegiate Institution ...
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2015
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Ages archer arrow Awake awaye babes baron battle Bishop blood blude bold bottle bring brother brought child Comes cried daughter dear deep deere door downe English Erle Douglas Erle Percy Fair Emmeline fall famous father feare fell fight fire flew fought gallant Gilpin gone grave green Halleluiah hand head heard heart hill hold horse hundred John king knighte ladye land light live looks Lord loud merry mind MOTHER ne'er needs never noble o'er once play poor pretty Pride quoth Raven rest ride Roll round sayd seen shee side sing slaine soon soul steed stood stop teares tell tempests blow thee thing thou thousand true turned unto victory walle waves wife wood wounds young
Seite 30 - And thus unto the youth she said, That drove them to the Bell, " This shall be yours, when you bring back My husband safe and well." The youth did ride, and soon did meet John coming back amain — Whom in a trice he tried to stop, By catching at his rein; But not performing what he meant, And gladly would have done, The frighted steed he frighted more, And made him faster run. Away went Gilpin, and away Went post-boy at his heels, The post-boy's horse right glad to miss The lumb'ring of the wheels.
Seite 24 - That's well said; And for that wine is dear, We will be furnished with our own, Which is both bright and clear.' John Gilpin kissed his loving wife; O'erjoyed was he to find, That though on pleasure she was bent, She had a frugal mind. The morning came, the chaise was brought, But yet was not allowed To drive up to the door, lest all Should say that she was proud.
Seite 25 - Good lack ! quoth he — yet bring it me, My leathern belt likewise, In which I bear my trusty sword, When I do exercise.
Seite 26 - He grasped the mane with both his hands, And eke with all his might. His horse, who never in that sort Had handled been before, What thing upon his back had got Did wonder more and more.
Seite 38 - tis an excellent bonfire!" quoth he; "And the country is greatly obliged to me For ridding it, in these times forlorn, Of rats that only consume the corn." So then to his palace returned he, And he sat down to supper merrily, And he slept that night like an innocent man; But Bishop Hatto never slept again. In the morning, as he...
Seite 36 - Dividing and gliding and sliding, And falling and brawling and sprawling, And driving and riving and striving, And sprinkling and twinkling and wrinkling, And sounding...
Seite 33 - And everybody praised the Duke Who this great fight did win." " But what good came of it at last ? " Quoth little Peterkin. " Why, that I cannot tell," said he,
Seite 31 - IT was a summer evening, Old Kaspar's work was done; And he before his cottage door Was sitting in the sun, And by him sported on the green His little grandchild Wilhelmine. She saw her brother Peterkin Roll something large and round...
Seite 35 - The cataract strong Then plunges along, Striking and raging As if a war waging Its caverns and rocks among ; Rising and leaping, Sinking and creeping, Swelling and sweeping, Showering and springing Flying and flinging, Writhing and ringing, Eddying and whisking, Spouting and frisking, Turning and twisting, Around and around With endless rebound : Smiting and fighting, A sight to delight in ; Confounding, astounding, Dizzying and deafening the ear with its s.
Seite 31 - Old Kaspar took it from the boy Who stood expectant by; And then the old man shook his head, And with a natural sigh '"Tis some poor fellow's skull," said he, "Who fell in the great victory.