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acorns Alexander Carlyle asked beauty Bercy birds Bisram boys Byron California Carlyle charm chevalier child civil colonies Congress corps of pages cottages court Cyrano Cyrano de Bergerac d'Avranche Damour De'tricand dear duchy Epistle to Augusta eyes face father feel flag of Jersey friends Girardot glacier Grandjon-Larisse Guida hand heart honor knew land landscape landscape art Larisse letters live look Louisiana Mauban ment mind mother mountain nature ness never night noose once Ossian pages de chambre passed perhaps Philip pine play poem poet poetic poetry scene seemed seen sion Sonny sort spirit summer sure Surinam teacher territory territory of Orleans things thou thought thousand tion trees trolley tropics turned United verse voice wild winter words writing young
Page 805 - Then stirs the feeling infinite, so felt In solitude, where we are least alone ; A truth, which through our being then doth melt, And purifies from self : it is a tone, The soul and source of music, which makes known Eternal harmony, and sheds a charm} Like to the fabled Cytherea's zone, Binding all things with beauty;— 'twould disarm The spectre Death, had he substantial power to harm.
Page 803 - Catching the winds that fan that happy heaven. And we sail on, away, afar, Without a course, without a star, But, by the instinct of sweet music driven...
Page 828 - Enjoy your dear wit and gay rhetoric That hath so well been taught her dazzling fence; Thou art not fit to hear thyself convinced.
Page 740 - Until Congress shall provide for the government of such islands all the civil, judicial, and military powers exercised by the officers of the existing government in said islands shall be vested in such person or persons and shall be exercised in such manner as the President of the United States shall direct; and the President shall have power to remove said officers and fill the vacancies so occasioned.
Page 813 - Why dost thou build the hall, son of the winged days? Thou lookest from thy towers to-day ; yet a few years and the blast of the desert comes ; it howls in thy empty court, and whistles round thy half-worn shield.
Page 806 - I live not in myself, but I become Portion of that around me; and to me, High mountains are a feeling...
Page 737 - The inhabitants of the ceded territory shall be incorporated in the Union of the United States, and admitted as soon as possible, according to the principles of the Federal Constitution, to the enjoyment of all the rights, advantages, and immunities of citizens of the United States; and in the meantime they shall be maintained and protected in the free enjoyment of their liberty, property, and the religion which they profess.
Page 727 - And leap out full-length, as we're wanting you to?— Who gave you that name, with the ring of the same, And the honor and fame so becoming to you? — Your stripes stroked in ripples of white and of red, With your stars at their glittering best overhead — By day or by night Their delightfulest light 52 Laughing down from their little square heaven of blue! — Who gave you the name of Old Glory?
Page 804 - layers!" Wonderful man!' I did not know whether he was speaking to me or not; but I put in an assenting 'wonderful,' although I knew nothing about it, just because I was tired of being forgotten, and of being consequently silent. He turned sharp round. 'Ay! you may say "wonderful.