Poems 1

Front Cover
Reprint Services Corporation, 2007 M12 21 - 474 pages

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Contents

II
xv
III
1
IV
5
V
9
VI
11
VII
12
VIII
14
IX
15
LXXXIII
262
LXXXIV
267
LXXXV
269
LXXXVI
271
LXXXVII
273
LXXXVIII
276
LXXXIX
278
XC
281

X
17
XI
19
XII
21
XIII
22
XIV
25
XV
28
XVI
29
XVII
32
XVIII
33
XIX
35
XX
60
XXI
65
XXII
67
XXIII
69
XXIV
73
XXV
75
XXVI
77
XXVII
78
XXVIII
81
XXIX
82
XXX
84
XXXI
89
XXXII
93
XXXIII
101
XXXIV
103
XXXV
105
XXXVI
106
XXXVII
107
XXXVIII
134
XXXIX
143
XL
147
XLI
148
XLII
152
XLIII
154
XLIV
158
XLV
159
XLVI
170
XLVII
171
XLVIII
195
XLIX
197
L
199
LI
202
LII
204
LIII
205
LIV
207
LV
208
LVI
209
LVII
213
LVIII
217
LIX
219
LX
220
LXI
224
LXII
226
LXIII
227
LXIV
229
LXV
231
LXVI
232
LXVII
237
LXVIII
239
LXIX
240
LXX
242
LXXI
244
LXXII
247
LXXIII
248
LXXIV
249
LXXV
250
LXXVI
252
LXXVII
254
LXXVIII
256
LXXIX
257
LXXX
258
LXXXI
260
LXXXII
261
XCI
282
XCII
284
XCIII
287
XCIV
289
XCV
292
XCVI
293
XCVII
295
XCVIII
296
XCIX
299
C
301
CI
303
CII
305
CIII
307
CIV
309
CV
313
CVI
315
CVII
318
CVIII
319
CIX
321
CX
322
CXI
325
CXII
328
CXIII
332
CXIV
335
CXV
336
CXVI
341
CXVII
344
CXVIII
347
CXIX
349
CXX
350
CXXI
353
CXXII
356
CXXIII
359
CXXIV
364
CXXV
369
CXXVI
373
CXXVII
375
CXXVIII
377
CXXIX
381
CXXX
383
CXXXI
384
CXXXII
386
CXXXIII
387
CXXXIV
389
CXXXV
390
CXXXVI
393
CXXXVII
394
CXXXVIII
395
CXXXIX
398
CXL
400
CXLI
401
CXLII
404
CXLIII
407
CXLIV
408
CXLV
409
CXLVI
412
CXLVII
414
CXLVIII
416
CXLIX
417
CL
421
CLI
427
CLII
428
CLIII
430
CLV
431
CLVI
433
CLVII
435
CLVIII
437
CLIX
438
CLX
440
CLXI
442
CLXII
445
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Page 421 - Drawn by a rat-tailed, ewe-necked bay. "Huddup!" said the parson. Off went they. The parson was working his Sunday's text Had got to fifthly, and stopped perplexed At what the Moses was coming next. All at once the horse stood still, Close by the meet'n'house on the hill. First a shiver, and then a thrill, Then something decidedly like a spill, And the parson was sitting upon a rock, At half past nine by the meet'n'house clock, Just the hour of the earthquake shock!
Page 419 - So the Deacon inquired of the village folk Where he could find the strongest oak, That couldn't be split nor bent nor broke That was for spokes and floor and sills; He sent for lancewood to make the thills; The crossbars were ash, from the straightest trees; The panels of whitewood, that cuts like cheese, But lasts like iron for things like these; The hubs of logs from the "Settler's ellum...
Page 2 - The mossy marbles rest On the lips that he has prest In their bloom, And the names he loved to hear Have been carved for many a year On the tomb.
Page 1 - I saw him once before, As he passed by the door, And again The pavement stones resound, As he totters o'er the ground With his cane. They say that in his prime, Ere the pruning-knife of Time Cut him down, Not a better man was found By the Crier on his round Through the town.
Page 393 - This is the ship of pearl, which, poets feign, Sails the unshadowed main; The venturous bark that flings On the sweet summer wind its purpled wings In gulfs enchanted, where the siren sings And coral reefs lie bare, Where the cold sea-maids rise to sun their streaming Lair.
Page 419 - they called it then. Eighteen hundred and twenty came: Running as usual, much the same. Thirty and forty at last arrive ; And then came fifty -and fifty-five. Little of all we value here Wakes on the morn of its hundredth year Without both feeling and looking queer.
Page 247 - The wild-flowers who will stoop to number ? A few can touch the magic string, And noisy Fame is proud to win them : Alas for those that never sing, But die with all their music in them I Nay, grieve not for the dead alone Whose song has told their hearts...

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