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" O thou that rollest above, round as the shield of my fathers! Whence are thy beams, O sun! thy everlasting light? Thou comest forth in thy awful beauty; the stars hide themselves in the sky; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave. But thou... "
History of Great Britain, from the Revolution, 1688, to the Concluding of ... - Page 150
by William Belsham - 1806
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Speculations: Solar Heat, Gravitation, and Sun Spots

John Hume Kedzie - Gravitation - 1886 - 304 pages
...beauty; the stars hide themselves in the sky; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave, but thou thyself movest alone. Who can be a companion of thy course V The oaks of the mountains fall ; the mountains themselves decay with years; the ocean shrinks and...
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A One-book Course in English: In which the Pupil is Led by a Series of ...

Alonzo Reed, Brainerd Kellogg - English language - 1888 - 328 pages
...rolls and lightning flies thoti lookest in thy beauty from the clouds and laughest at the storm 7. the oaks of the mountains fall the mountains themselves...and grows again the moon herself is lost in heaven 8. kennedy taking from her a handkerchief edged with gold pinned it over her eyes the executioners...
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Cross Lights

1888 - 160 pages
...beauty ; the stars hide themselves in the sky ; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave. But thou thyself movest alone. Who can be a companion of thy course ? The oaks of the mountain fall ; the mountains themselves decay with years ; the ocean shrinks and grows again ; the...
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English Lands, Letters and Kings ..., Volume 3

Donald Grant Mitchell - English literature - 1904
...clouds, and crags again : I cite a few fragments : " The oaks of the mountains fall ; the ocean sli rinks and grows again ; the moon herself is lost in heaven ; but thou art forever the same, rejoicing in the brightness of thy course. When the world is dark with tempests,...
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Autobiography and Miscellaneous Writings of Elder W.W. Crane

William Whiting Crane - 1891 - 480 pages
...beauty ; the stars hide themselves in the sky ; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave ; but thou thyself movest alone. Who can be a companion...the moon herself is lost in heaven ; but thou art forever the same, rejoicing in the birthright of thy course. When the world is dark with tempests,...
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A Brief History of the English Language & Literature, for the Use of Schools

K. Kaiser - 1891 - 99 pages
...themselves in the sky; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave ; but thou thyself 'novest alone. Who can be a companion of thy course? The oaks of the mountain fall; the mountains themselves decay with years ; the ocean shrinks and grows again ; the...
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Higher Lessons in English: A Work on English Grammar and Composition ..., Book 2

Alonzo Reed, Brainerd Kellogg - English language - 1896 - 462 pages
...and the proper marks of punctuation in these sentences, and give your reasons : — • the storm 3. the oaks of the mountains fall the mountains themselves...and grows again the moon herself is lost in heaven 4. kennedy taking from her a handkerchief edged with gold pinned it over her eyes the executioners...
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Higher Lessons in English: A Work on English Grammar and Composition ..., Book 2

Alonzo Reed, Brainerd Kellogg - English language - 1896 - 386 pages
...punctuation in these sentences, and give your reasons: — the storm 3. the oaks of the mountains full the mountains themselves decay with years the ocean...and grows again the moon herself is lost in heaven 4. kennedy taking from her a handkerchief edged with gold pinned it over her eyes the executioners...
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Pieces to Speak...declamations and Dialogues...with Helpful Notes as to Delivery

Dialogues - 1897 - 192 pages
...beauty ; the stars hide themselves in the sky ; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave. But thou thyself movest alone : who can be a companion...shrinks and grows again ; the moon herself is •lost in the heavens ; but thou art for ever the same, rejoicing in the •brightness of thy course. When the...
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Queen Anne and the Georges

Donald Grant Mitchell - English literature - 1897
...moonlight, broken clouds, and crags again : I cite a few fragments : " The oaks of the mountains fall • the ocean shrinks and grows again ; the moon herself is lost in heaven ; but them art forever the same, rejoicing in the brightness of thy course. When the world is dark with tempests,...
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