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" Yet all these were, when no man did them know; Yet have from wisest ages hidden beene: And later times things more unknowne shall show. Why then should witlesse man so much misweene That nothing is, but that which he hath scene? "
Microcosm. General index - Page 184
by Lionel Thomas Berguer - 1823
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The Microcosm: A Periodical Work, Volume 2

John Smith, George Canning, Robert Percy Smith, John Hookham Frere - 1809
...man did them know; Yet hane from wisest ages hidden beene : And later times things more unknown shull show. Why thed should witless man so much misweene That nothing, is, but that which he hath secnef What if within the moons faire shining sphere? What if in every other star unscene Of other...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., Volume 3

Alexander Chalmers - English poetry - 1810
...wisest ages hidden beene; And later times (hinges more unknownc shall show. Why then should nitlosse man so much misweene, That nothing is, but that which he hath seene? What, if within the Moones fayre shining spheare, What, if in every other starre unseene Of...
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The British Poets: Including Translations ...

British poets - Classical poetry - 1822
...wisest ages hidden beene ; And later times thinges more unknowne shall show. Why then should witlesse man so much misweene, That nothing is, but that which he hath seene ? What, if within the moones fayre shining spheare, What, if in every other starre unseene Of...
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The microcosm [ed. by G. Canning and others]. [Another]

George Canning - 1825
...; Yet haue from wisest ages hidden beene : And later times things more unknown shall show. Why then should witless man so much misweene That nothing is but that which he hath seene ? What if, within the moon's faire shining sphere, What if, in every other star unseene, Of other...
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The London Magazine, Volume 6

1826
...disbelieve whatever he, in the plenitude of his pen, thinks fit to advance : — Why then should witlesse man so much misweene, That nothing is, but that which he hath eeeue ? Che'l volgo iciocco non gli vuol dar fede, So non le vede, e tocca chiare e piane. Having thus...
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The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser, Volume 1

Edmund Spenser - English poetry - 1839
...And later times thinges more unknowne shall show. Why then should witlesse man so much misweene, i That nothing is, but that which he hath scene ? What, if within the moones fayre shining spheare, What, if in every other starre unseene Of other worldes he happily should...
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The Faerie Queene

Edmund Spenser - English poetry - 1843 - 820 pages
...wisest ages hidden beene ; And later times thinges more unknowne shall show Why then should witlesse man so much misweene, That nothing is, but that which he hath seene ? What, if within the moones fayre shining spheare, What, if in every other starre unseene Of...
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The Works of Edmund Spenser: With a Selection of Notes from Various ...

Edmund Spenser, Henry John Todd - 1850 - 562 pages
...; [show. And later times thinges more unknowne shall Why then should witlesse man so much miswecne, her displeasure's utmost proofe : And evermore, moones fayre shining spheare, What, if in every other starre unseene Of other worldes he happily should...
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Recreations in Geology

Rosina Maria Zornlin - Geology - 1852 - 396 pages
...from wisest ages hidden been; And later times things more unknown shall show. Why then should witlesse man so much misweene, That nothing is but that which he hath seene ? SPENCER. Pliocene Period is so named, because the proportion of recent species of shells found...
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Memoirs of the Mother and Wife of Washington

Margaret Cockburn Conkling - 1854 - 233 pages
...gay; Yet something loflier still than fear, Kept men's familiar looks away 1 SCH7L&KX. Why then shonld witless man so much misweene That nothing is but that which he hath seen. SrxNsiB* THE unexpected arrival of WASHINGTON and his Suite, created the most enthusiastic delight...
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