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Books Books 1 - 10 of 153 on O thou that rollest above, round as the shield of my fathers! Whence are thy beams,....
" O thou that rollest above, round as the shield of my fathers! Whence are thy beams, 0 sun! thy everlasting light? Thou comest forth in thy awful beauty; the stars hide themselves in the sky; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave. "
The Poems of Ossian: To which are Prefixed a Preliminary Discourse and ... - Page 233
1850 - 492 pages
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The Works of Ossian, the Son of Fingal, Volume 2

1765
...they may come to my dreams ; I think I hear a feeble voice. — The beam of heaven delights to fhine on the grave of Carthon : I feel it warm around. O THOU that rolleft above*, round as the ihield of my fathers! Whence are thy beams, O fun I thy everlafting light...
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The Mirror: A Periodical Paper, Pub. at Edinburgh in the Years ..., Volume 1

Henry Mackenzie - Periodicals - 1781
...: — * I feel the fun, O Malvina ! leave me " to my reft. The beam of Heaven delights " to fhine on the grave of Carthon ; I feel it " warm around. " O Thou that rolled above, round as the '* fliicld of my fathers ! whence are thy. beams, O Son! thyeverlaftingjight...
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The Works of Ossian, the Son of Fingal, Volume 2

Scottish Gaelic poetry - 1783
...—I feel the fun , O Malvina , leave me to my reft. Perhaps they may come ro my dreams ; I think I hear a feeble voice. — The beam of heaven delights...the grave of Carthon : I feel it warm around. O thou tjiat rolleft above (i) , round as the shield of my fathers ! Whence are thy beams , O fun ! thy everlafting...
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The Poems of Ossian, the Son of Fingal

1799
...Perhaps they may come to my dreams; I think I hear a feeble voice The beam of heaven delights to ftiine on the grave of Carthon: I feel it warm around. O thou that rolleft above, round as the mield of my fathers! Whence are thv beams, O fun! thy everlafting light?...
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Select British Classics, Volume 31

English literature - 1803
...Malvina ! leave me to my (' rest. The beam of heaven delights to shine on the " grave of Carlhon ; I feel it warm around. " O thou that rollest above,...shield " of my fathers ! whence are thy beams, O Sun t " thy everlasting light ? Thou comest forth in thy >; awful beauty, and the stars hide themselves...
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The poems of Ossian, &c. containing the poetical works of J. Macpherson ...

Ossian - 1805
...О thou that rollest above 4, round as the ** / feel the sun, O Malvina, leave me to my rest. — The beam of heaven delights to shine on the grave of Carthon. I feel it warm чтит!.] From Samson Agonistes^ 3. For yonder bank hath choice of sun and shade Where I am wont...
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The poems of Ossian, tr. by J. Macpherson. To which are prefixed ...

Ossian - 1805
...feel the sun, O Malvina ; leave me to my rest. Perhaps they may come to my dreams ; I think I hear 2 feeble voice. The beam of heaven delights to shine on the grave of Catthon : I feel it warm around. O thou that rollest above, round as the shield of my fathers ! Whence...
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History of Great Britain, from the Revolution, 1688, to the ..., Volume 1

William Belsham - 1806
...satisfactorily ascertained. Ossian's address to the sun, to adduce no other instance, is truly sublime : " O thou that rollest above, round as the shield of my fathers, whence are thy beams, O Sun ! whence thy everlasting light ? Thou comest forth in thy awful beauty ; and the stars hide themselves...
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St. Michael's mount in Cornwall, a poem

Thomas Hogg - 1811
...FIRST. ST. MICHAEL'S MOUNT. GOOD-FRIDAY MORNING; April, 181O. Canto " O tliou that rollcst al-ovc, round as the shield of my fathers ! whence are thy beams, O Sun ! thy everlasting light ? Thou eamest forth in thy awful bcauty ; tlie stars hide themselves in the sky ; the moon, cold and pale,...
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The Columbian Reader: Comprising a New and Various Selection of Elegant ...

Rodolphus Dickinson - Readers - 1815 - 204 pages
...omnipotent voice hath, fixed the limits where thy proud waves shall be stayed ! ATOSTROrHE TO THE SUN. 0 thou that rollest above, round as the shield of my fathers ! Whence are thy beams, O sun ! thy everlasiing light ? thou comest forth, in thy awful beau; y> and the stars hide themselves in the sky...
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