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" Those thou never more may'st see, Then thy heart will softly tremble With a pulse yet true to me. All my faults perchance thou knowest, All my madness none can know ; All my hopes, where'er thou goest, Wither, yet with thee they go. Every feeling hath... "
The Works of the Right Honourable Lord Byron: The siege of Corinth. Parisina ... - Page 148
by George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1817
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The Scrap-book

American literature - 1875 - 544 pages
...thee— by thee forsaken, Even my soul foraak« me now 1 But 'tis done — all words are idleWords from me are vainer still ; But the thoughts we cannot bridle Force their way without the will.— Fare thee well !— thus disunited, Torn from every nearer tie, Sear'd in heart, and lone, and blighted—...
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Kismet

George Fleming - Indiana - 1876 - 338 pages
...father urged. She began at once ; it was the first page which lay open before her. " Every feeling has been shaken ; Pride, which not a world could bow,...forsakes me now. But 'tis done — all words are idle— " Her voice faltered and broke down. She closed her book ; she got up from her seat. "I — Excuse...
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Our Poetical Favorites, Second Series: A Selection from the Best Monor Poems ...

English poetry - 1876 - 543 pages
...All my madness none can know ; All my hopes, where'er thou goest, — Wither, yet with thee they go. Every feeling hath been shaken ; Pride, which not...world could bow, Bows to thee— by thee forsaken, E'en my soul forsakes me now. But 'tis done — all words are idle — Words from me are vainer still...
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A Nile novel, by George Fleming, Volume 2

Julia Constance Fletcher - 1877
...father urged. She began at once ; it was the first page which lay open before her : 'Every feeling has been shaken; Pride, which not a world could bow, Bows...forsakes me now. But 'tis done — all words are idle — ' Her voice faltered and broke down. She closed her book ; she got up from her seat. ' I- — —...
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Francis Willington; or, A life for the foreign missions

Weston Reay - 1879 - 358 pages
...unswervingly upon the Divine Will; but one who well knew human nature spoke truly, when he said: " But the thoughts we cannot bridle Force their way without the will." So it was with Francis. Memories of all he had heard, and seen, and learnt, during his College career;...
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The English Poets: Wordsworth to Dobell

Thomas Humphry Ward - English poetry - 1880
...knowest, All my madness none can know ; All my hopes, where'er thou goest, Wither, yet with thee they go. Every feeling hath been shaken ; Pride, which not...we cannot bridle Force their way without the wilL Fare thee well ! thus disunited, Torn from every nearer tie, Sear*d in heart, and lone, and blighted,...
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Wordsworth to Dobell

Thomas Humphry Ward - English poetry - 1880
...knowest, All my madness none can know ; All my hopes, where'er thou goest, Wither, yet with thee they go. Every feeling hath been shaken ; Pride, which not...we cannot bridle Force their way without the will. Fare thee well ! thus disunited, Torn from every nearer tie, Sear'd in heart, and lone, and blighted,...
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The poetical works of lord Byron, ed. with a critical mem. by W. M. Rossetti

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1880
...thee they go. Every feeling hath heen shaken ; Pride, which not a world could how, Bows to thee — hy which he oheys. hridle Force their way without the will. Vare thee well ! thus disunited, Torn from every nearer tie,...
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The Family Library of Poetry and Song: Being Choice Selections from the Best ...

William Cullen Bryant - American poetry - 1880 - 1065 pages
...yet with Uitc they go. Ever\- feeling hath been shaken ; I'lide, which not a world could bow, lîows hen, if ever, come perfect days ; Then Heaven tries the earth if 't is done ; all words are idle, — Words from me are vainer still ; But the thoughts we cannot bridle...
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The Fireside Encyclopaedia of Poetry: Comprising the Best Poems of the Most ...

Henry Troth Coates - American poetry - 1881 - 1002 pages
...knowest, All my madness none can know; All my hopes, where'er thou goest, Wither, yet with thee they go. ther woe 746 POEMS OF SENTIMENT. "Beauty is truth,...OF OLD. I KNOW not that the men of old Were better Fare thee well ! — thus disunited, Torn from every nearer tie, Seared in heart, and lone, and blighted,...
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