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" And life is thorny; and youth is vain; And to be wroth with one we love Doth work like madness in the brain. And thus it chanced, as I divine, With Roland and Sir Leoline. Each spake words of high disdain And insult to his heart's best brother: They parted... "
The Eton miscellany, by Bartholomew Bouverie - Page 189
by Eton miscellany - 1827
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Lectures on the British Poets, Volume 2

Henry Reed - English poetry - 1860
...is vain : And to be wroth with one we love Doth work like madness in the brain. And thus it chanced, as I divine, With Roland and Sir Leoline. Each spake...And insult to his heart's best brother; They parted, no'er to meet again ! But never either found another To free the hollow heart from paining. They stood...
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The Cornhill Magazine

William Makepeace Thackeray - England - 1870
...Cassins in Shakspeare ; take Coleridge's Roland and Kir Leolitif — • Kuril sjiake words of hij^h disdain And insult, to his heart's best brother : They parted — ne'er to meet again ! But never cither found another To free the hollow heart from imininir. They stood aloof, the scara remaining...
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The Cornhill Magazine

William Makepeace Thackeray - England - 1870
...Shakspeare ; take Coleridge's Roland and Sir Lmlint — Each f pake words of high disdain And insnlt, to his heart's best brother : They parted — ne'er to meet again ! But never either fonnd another To free the hollow heart from paining. They stood aloof, the scnrs remaining Like cliffs...
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The British Controversialist and Literary Magazine

Great Britain - 1861
...become an historical illustration of Coleridge's lines : — "Alas ! they had been friends in youth. Each spake words of high disdain And insult to his...best brother. They parted — ne'er to meet again ! They stood aloof, the scars remaining, Like cliffs that had been rent asnnder: A dreary sea now Sows...
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The poetical reader for school and home use, ed. by J.C. Curtis

John Charles Curtis - 1863
...vain : And to be wroth with one we love, Doth work like madness in the brain. And thus it chanced, as I divine, With Roland and Sir Leoline. Each spake words of high disdain And insults to his heart's best brother : They parted — ne'er to meet again ! But never either found...
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Lays and Lyrics of the Nineteenth Century

1863
...Doth work like madness in the brain. And then it chanced, as I divine, With Roland and SirLeoline, Each spake words of high disdain And insult to his heart's best brother, And parted— ne'er to meet again! But never either found another, To free the hollow heart from paining...
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The Poems of S.T. Coleridge, Volume 48

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - Poetry - 1864 - 299 pages
...with one we love, Doth work like madness in the brain. And thus it chanced, as I divine, With Eoland and Sir Leoline. Each spake words of high disdain And insult to his heart's best brother: They parted—ne'er to meet again! But never either found another To free the hollow heart from paining—...
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The advanced lesson book, by E.T. Stevens and C. Hole

Edward Thomas Stevens - 1866
...is vain, And to be wroth with one we love, Doth work like madness in the brain. And thus it chanced, as I divine, With Roland and Sir Leoline. Each spake...ne'er to meet again ! But never either found another free the hollow heart from paining : They stood aloof, the scars remaining, Like cliffa which had been...
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The Standard poetry book, selected from the best authors

Standard poetry book - 1866 - 274 pages
...vain : And to be wroth with one we love, Doth work like madness in the brain. And thus it chanced, as I divine, With Roland and Sir Leoline. Each spake...disdain And insult to his heart's best brother: They parted—ne'er to meet again! But never either found another To free the hollow heart from paining;...
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The poetical works of lord Byron, complete. (Pearl ed.).

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1867 - 685 pages
...end youth is vain ; And to bo wroth with ono we love. Doth work like madness in the brain ; * » Ж * raph way of those above. I.XXXVI. So much for Julia. Now we 'II turn to Juan itood aloof, the »cars remaining, Like cliffe which had been rent asunder; A dreary lea now flow*...
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