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Books Books 1 - 10 of 91 on King, and royal craftsmen we ; Strike in, strike in, the sparks begin to dull their....
" King, and royal craftsmen we ; Strike in, strike in, the sparks begin to dull their rustling red!" Our hammers ring with sharper din, our work will soon be sped ; Our anchor soon must change his bed of fiery rich array... "
Noctes AmbrosianŠ - Page 34
by John Wilson - 1863
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The Olio, Or, Museum of Entertainment, Volume 9

1832
...rruves his head, as though he said, * Fear nothing — bere am I !* Swing in your strokes in order ; let foot and hand keep time, Your blows make music sweeter...than any steeple's chime ; But while ye swing your ttedges, sing ; and let the burthen be, The Anchor is the Anvil King, and royal craftsmen we 1 Strike...
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The Olio, Or, Museum of Entertainment, Volume 9

1832
...foot and hand Veep timp, Your blows make mosic sweeter far than any steeple's chime ; But while yc swing your sledges, sing ; and let the burthen be, The Anchor is the Anvil King, and rojal craftsmen we I Strike In, strike in — the sparks begin to dull thetr rustling red ; Our hammers...
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The Saturday magazine

1837
...moves his head, as though he said, " Fear notliing — here ami!" Swing in your strokes in order, let foot and hand keep time, Your blows make music sweeter...But while ye swing your sledges, sing ; and let the burden be, The Anchor is the Anvil King, und royal craftsmen we ! Strike in, strike in, the sparks...
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The ballad poetry of Ireland. Ed. by C.G. Duffy. 4th ed, Volume 2

sir Charles Gavan Duffy - 1845
...moves his head, as tho' he said, " Fear nothing— here am I." Swing in your strokes in order, let foot and hand keep time; Your blows make music sweeter far than any steeple's But, while you sling your sledges, sing—and let the burthen be, The anchor is the anvil king, and...
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Summer excursions in ... Kent, along the banks of the rivers Thames and Medway

1847
...moves his head, as though he said, " Fear nothing— here ara 1 1~ Swing in your strokes in order, let foot and hand keep time, Your blows make music sweeter...But while ye swing your sledges, sing ; and let the burden be( The Anchor is the Anvil King, and royal craftsmen we! Strike in, strike in, the sparks begin...
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The book of English poetry, with critical and biogr. sketches of the poets

English poetry - 1853
...moves his head, as though he said, " Fear nothing, here am I ! " Swing in your strokes in order, let foot and hand keep time, Your blows make music sweeter...But while ye swing your sledges, sing ; and let the burden be, " The Anchor is the Anvil King, and royal craftsmen we ; Strike in, strike in, the sparks...
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Noctes Ambrosianae

John Wilson, James Hogg, John Gibson Lockhart - Blackwood's Edinburgh magazine - 1854
...moves his head, as though he said, " Fear nothing—here am 1!" Swing in your strokes in order; let foot and hand keep time, Your blows make music sweeter far than any steeple's chime; 4 But while ye swing your sledges, sing ; and let the burthen be, The anchor is the anvil king, and...
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The ballads of Ireland, collected and ed. by E. Hayes

Edward Hayes (collector of ballads) - 1856
...moves his head, as tho' he said, " Fear nothing — here am I." Swing in your strokes in order, let foot and hand keep time ; Your blows make music sweeter far than any steeple's chime. But while you sling your sledges, sing — and let the burthen be, The anchor is the anvil king, and royal craftsmen...
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Half-hours with the best authors, selected by C. Knight

Half hours - 1856
...moves his head, as tho' he said, " Fear nothing — here am I." Swing in your strokes in order, let foot and hand keep time ; Your blows make music sweeter far than any steeple's chime. But, while you sling your sledges, sing — and let the burden bo, The anchor is the anvil king, and royal craftsmen...
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The Ballads of Ireland, Volume 2

Edward Hayes - Ballads, English - 1856
...moves his head, as tho' he said, " Fear nothing — here am I ! " Swing in your strokes in order, let foot and hand keep time ; Your blows make music sweeter far than any steeple's chime. But while you sling your sledges, sing — tad let the burden be, The anchor is the anvil king, and royal craftsmen...
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