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Books Books 41 - 50 of 191 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, O 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. But thou... "
The poems of Ossian, tr. by J. Macpherson. To which are prefixed ... - Page 244
1845
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The School Reader: Fourth Book. Containing Instructions in the Elementary ...

Charles Walton Sanders - Readers - 1842 - 304 pages
...thy beams, O Sun ! thy everlasting light 1 Thou comest forth in thy awful beauty, and the stars hide themselves in the sky : the moon, cold and pale, sinks...the same, rejoicing in the brightness of thy course. 2. When the world is dark with tempests; when thunders roll and lightnings fly' ; thou lookest in thy...
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Practical Elocution: Containing Illustrations of the Principles of Reading ...

Samuel Niles Sweet - Elocution - 1843 - 306 pages
...are thy beams, O sun ! thy everlasting light ? Thou eamest forth in thy awful beauty ; the stars hide themselves in the sky ; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave. 2. But thou, thyself, movest alone : who can be a companion of thy course ? The oaks of the mountains...
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Dora Marcelli, the Last of Her Race: A Poem

1843 - 251 pages
...Ocean herself hath shrunk and grown again. Ossian, in his sublime address to the Sun, thus says, " The ocean shrinks and grows again, the moon herself is lost in the heavens, but thou art for ever the same, rejoicing in the brightness of thy course."—Carthon:...
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The American Common-school Reader and Speaker: Being a Selection of Pieces ...

John Goldsbury, William Russell - American literature - 1844 - 428 pages
...series', or successive words and clauses, connected by the same conjunction, expressed or understood. 2. " The oaks of the mountains fall : the mountains themselves...same, rejoicing in the brightness of thy course." Note 1. A succession of words is termed a ' simple series', .—a succession of clauses, a ' compound...
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The American Common-school Reader and Speaker: Being a Selection of Pieces ...

John Goldsbury, William Russell - Readers - 1844 - 428 pages
...the rose had died ; And timid, trembling, came he to my side." 2. " The oaks of the mountains fill : the mountains themselves decay with years ; the ocean...same, rejoicing in the brightness of thy course." RULE IV. The ' suspensive', or slight falling inflection, takes place in every member but one of the...
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Cyclopędia of English Literature: A History, Critical and ..., Volume 2

Robert Chambers - English literature - 1844
...are thy beams, 0 suu ! thy everlasting light! Thou comest forth in thy awful beauty ; the star» hide man and man. How many pine in want and dungeon glooms...air, and common nee Of their own limbs. How many 1 The oaks of the mountains fall ; the mountains themselves decay with yean; the ocean shrinks and...
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Russell's American Elocutionist

William Russell - Elocution - 1844 - 380 pages
...are thy beams, O 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. But thou thyself movest above ! Who can be a companion of thy course ? The oaks of the mountains fall : the mountains themselves...
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National Preceptor

1845
...thy beams, O sun ! thy everlasting light? Thou oomest forth, in thy awful beauty, and the stars hide themselves in the sky ; the moon, cold and pale, sinks...the same, rejoicing in the brightness of thy course. 2. When the world is dark with tempests ; when thunder rolls, and lightning flies ; thou lookest in...
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Orthophony: Or, Vocal Culture in Elocution: A Manual of Elementary Exercises ...

James Edward Murdoch, William Russell - Elocution - 1845 - 336 pages
...are thy beams, O sun ! thy everlasting light ? Thou comest forth in thy awful beauty : the stars hide themselves in the sky ; the moon, cold and pale, sinks...shrinks and grows again ; the moon herself is lost in the heavens ; but thou art forever the same, rejoicing in the brightness of thy course. When the world...
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Elocution, Or, Mental and Vocal Philosophy: Involving the Principles of ...

C. P. Bronson - Elocution - 1845 - 384 pages
...the stars — hide themselves in the sky ; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave, Rut thou, thyself, movest alone : who can be a companion...shrinks, and grows again ; the moon, herself, is lost in the heavens ; but thou — art forever the same, rejoicing in the brightness of thy course. When the...
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