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" And foorth they passe, with pleasure forward led, Joying to heare the birdes sweete harmony, Which therein shrouded from the tempest dred, Seemd in their song to scorne the cruell sky. Much can they praise the trees so straight and hy, The sayling pine... "
Book I-II of the Faery Queene - Page 5
by Edmund Spenser - 1867
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Poetical narratives, epistles, and humourous pieces, selected from the most ...

Poetical narratives - English poetry - 1810 - 304 pages
...With footing worne, and leading inward farre : Faire harbour that them seems, so in they entred arre. And foorth they passe, with pleasure Forward led, Joying to heare the birdes sweete harmony, *E2 Which therein shrouded from the tempest dred, Seemd in their song to scorne the cruell sky. Much...
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The Works of the British Poets: With Lives of the Authors, Volume 2

Ezekiel Sanford - English poetry - 1819
...>Vhieh, therein shrouded from the tempest dred, Seemd in their song to seorne the eruel sky. Mueh ean they praise the trees so straight and hy, The sayling pine ; the eedar proud and tall ; The vine-propp elme ; the poplar never dry ; The builder oake, sole kmg of forrests...
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Sylva Florifera: The Shrubbery Historically and Botanically ..., Volume 1

Henry Phillips - Plants, Ornamental - 1823
...palmce : Et succincta comas, hirsutaque vertice pinus Grata Deum matri OVID. Metamorph, Much can we praise the trees so straight and hy, The sayling pine ; the cedar proud and tall ; The vine-propt elme ; the poplar never dry ,' The builder oake, sole king of forrests all ; The aspine,...
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Moral and Sacred Poetry

Thomas Willcocks - 1829 - 296 pages
...led, Joying to heare the hirdes sweete bannouj Which therein sbrouded from the tempest drtd, Seemed in their song to scorne the cruell sky. Much can they...straight and hy, The sayling pine, the cedar proud and tail, The vine-proppe ^'IP**, the poplar never dry, The builder oake, sole king of forests all, The...
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Select Works of the British Poets: From Chaucer to Jonson

Robert Southey - English poetry - 1831 - 1016 pages
...harbour that them seems ; so in they entred ar. And foorth they passe, with pleasure forward led, loving to heare the birdes sweete harmony, Which, therein shrouded from the tempest dred, Secmd in their song to scorne the cruell sky. Much can they praise the trees so straight and hy, The...
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An Anglo-Saxon Grammar: And Derivatives; with Proofs of the Celtic Dialects ...

William Hunter - Anglo-Saxon language - 1832 - 84 pages
...Words may be traced* And forth they passe, with pleasure forward led Joying to heare the birdies sweet harmony, Which therein shrouded from the tempest DRED, Seemd in their song to scorn the cruel! sky. Much can they praise the trees so straight and Hi, The sayling pine, the cedar...
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The Horticultural Register, Volume 3

Horticulture - 1834
...the concise language of " Dan Chaucer." " And forth they passe, with pleasure forward led, Joying lo heare the birdes sweete harmony Which therein shrouded from the tempest dred, Seemed in their song to scornc the cruel sky. Much can they praise the trees, so straight and hy The...
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Travels in Various Countries of Scandinavia: Including Denmark ..., Volume 2

Edward Daniel Clarke - Scandinavia - 1838
...led, Joying to heare the birds' sweet harmony, Which, whilom shrouded from the tempests dred, See.n'd in their song to scorne the cruell sky. Much can they praise the trees so straight and hie, The sayling pine, the cedar proud and tall, The vine-prop elme, the poplar never dry, The builder...
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The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser, Volume 1

Edmund Spenser - English poetry - 1839
...footing worne. and leading inward farr: Faire harbour that them seems ; so in they entred ar. VIII. And foorth they passe, with pleasure forward led,...dred, Seemd in their song to scorne the cruell sky. i Fain, glad. Much can they praise the trees so straight and hy, The sayling pine; the cedar proud...
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The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser, Volume 1

Edmund Spenser - 1839
...that them seems ; so in they entred ar. VIII. And foorth they passe, with pleasure forward led, loying to heare the birdes sweete harmony, Which, therein shrouded from the tempest Seemd in their song to scorne the cruell sky/ 1 Fain, glad. V. 8. — Forwasted.] Much wasted. —...
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