The Atlantic Monthly, Band 68

Atlantic Monthly Company, 1891
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Seite 427 - They looked like frightened beads, I thought; He stirred his velvet head Like one in danger; cautious, I offered him a crumb, And he unrolled his feathers And rowed him softer home...
Seite 384 - Let them be free, marry them to your heirs? Why sweat they under burdens? let their beds Be made as soft as yours, and let their palates Be season'd with such viands? You will answer The slaves are ours.
Seite 29 - There was a Power in this sweet place, An Eve in this Eden; a ruling grace Which to the flowers did they waken or dream, Was as God is to the starry scheme.
Seite 150 - But if it be a question of words and names, and of your law, look ye to it; for I will be no judge of such matters.
Seite 625 - O! the Erne shall run red With redundance of blood, The earth shall rock beneath our tread, And flames wrap hill and wood, And gun-peal, and slogan cry, Wake many a glen serene, Ere you shall fade, ere you shall die, My Dark Rosaleen!
Seite 431 - A letter always feels to me like immortality because it is the mind alone without corporeal friend. Indebted in our talk to attitude and accent, there seems a spectral power in thought that walks alone.
Seite 428 - ... will appoint, yourself, how often I shall come, without your inconvenience. And if at any time you regret you received me, or I prove a different fabric to that you supposed, you must banish me. When I state myself, as the representative of the verse, it does not mean me, but a supposed person.
Seite 652 - These Indian tribes are the wards of the Nation. They are communities dependent on the United States; dependent largely for their daily food; dependent for their political rights. They owe no allegiance to the States and receive from them no protection. Because of the local ill feeling the people of the States where they are found are often their deadliest enemies.
Seite 77 - Two voices are there — one is of the sea, One of the mountains — each a mighty voice : In both from age to age, thou didst rejoice, They were thy chosen music, Liberty...
Seite 427 - A BIRD came down the walk: He did not know I saw; He bit an angle-worm in halves And ate the fellow, raw. And then he drank a dew From a convenient grass, And then hopped sidewise to the wall To let a beetle pass. He glanced with rapid eyes That hurried all...

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