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able according againſt alſo appeared arms army becauſe began body brought called carried cauſed chiefs command danger death deſign deſire Earl enemy Engliſh father fear feet fight firſt follow force former gain gave give Greeks hand hath head heard heart himſelf hiſtory honour hopes immediately Jews kind King King's kingdom land laſt length likewiſe lives look Lord manner maſter means mind moſt muſt nature night noble offered paſs peace Perſian perſons plain preſent priſon proviſions publick puniſhment reaſon received reſt river round ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſent ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſide ſome ſon ſoon ſtill ſuch taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe thou thought thro took turned uſe whilſt whole whoſe Xenophon
Seite 309 - HAPPY the man whose wish and care A few paternal acres bound, Content to breathe his native air, In his own ground ; Whose herds with milk, whose fields with bread, Whose flocks supply him with attire ; Whose trees in Summer yield him shade, In Winter fire.
Seite 289 - FAR in a wild, unknown to public view, From youth to age a reverend hermit grew; The moss his bed, the cave his humble cell, His food the fruits, his drink the crystal well: Remote from man, with God he pass'd the days Prayer all his business, all his pleasure praise.
Seite 316 - The world recedes; it disappears! Heaven opens on my eyes; my ears With sounds seraphic ring! Lend, lend your wings! I mount! I fly! O Grave! where is thy victory? O Death! where is thy sting?
Seite 316 - The Dying Christian to his Soul: Ode Vital spark of heav'nly flame! Quit, oh quit this mortal frame: Trembling, hoping, ling'ring, flying. Oh the pain, the bliss of dying! Cease, fond Nature, cease thy strife, And let me languish into life. Hark! they whisper; Angels say. Sister spirit, come away.
Seite 325 - But one the lofty follower of the sun, Sad when he sets, shuts up her yellow leaves, Drooping all night; and, when he warm returns, Points her enamour'd bosom to his ray.
Seite 266 - The wind was south, the morning fair, He ventures forth to take the air. He ranges all the meadow round, And rolls upon the softest ground : When near him a cameleon seen, Was scarce distinguish'd from the green.
Seite 294 - Without a vain, without a grudging heart, To him who gives us all, I yield a part ; From him you come, for him accept it here, A frank and sober, more than costly cheer.
Seite 290 - And hail, my son," the reverend sire replied ; Words follow'd words, from question answer flow'd, And talk of various kind deceiv'd the road; Till each with other pleas'd, and loth to part, While in their age they differ, join in heart: Thus stands an aged elm in ivy bound, Thus youthful ivy clasps an elm around. Now sunk the sun ; the closing hour of day Came onward, mantled o'er with sober...
Seite 309 - ... shade. In winter fire. Blest, who can unconcern'dly find Hours, days, and years slide soft away. In health of body, peace of mind, Quiet by day. Sound sleep by night; study and ease, Together mixt; sweet recreation: And innocence, which most does please With meditation.
Seite 293 - But now the clouds in airy tumult fly; The Sun emerging opes an azure sky ; A fresher green the smelling leaves display, And, glittering as they tremble, cheer the day ; The weather courts them from the poor retreat, And the glad master bolts the wary gate.