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" We should be seen, my dear; they would spy us out of the town. The loud black nights for us, and the storm rushing over the down, When I cannot see my own hand, but am led by the creak of the chain, And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched... "
Macmillan's Magazine - Page 234
1881
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Ballads and Other Poems

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - English poetry - 1880 - 184 pages
...knows that I cannot go J For the downs are as blight as dny, and the full moon stares at the snow. II. We should be seen, my dear; they would spy us out...And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched with the rain. In. Anything fallen again 1 nay—what was there left to fall? I have taken...
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Ballads and Other Poems

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - English poetry - 1880 - 120 pages
...day, and the full moon stares at the snow. II. We should be seen, my dear ; they would spy us out 9f the town. The loud black nights for us, and the storm...And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched with the rain. m. Any thing fallen again ? nay — what was there left to fall ? I have taken...
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Complete Poetical Works

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - 1882 - 635 pages
...bright as day, and the full moon stares at the snow. n. We should be seen, my dear ; they would spy u< out of the town. The loud black nights for us, and...rushing over the down, When I cannot see my own hand, hut am led by the creak of the chain, And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched with...
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Living English Poets: MDCCCLXXXII.

English poetry - 1883 - 325 pages
...knows that I cannot go ? For the downs are as bright as day, and the full moon stares at the snow. We should be seen, my dear ; they would spy us out...And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched with the rain. Anything fallen again ? nay — what was there left to fall ? I have taken...
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The Poetical Works of Alfred Tennyson

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - English poetry - 1883 - 730 pages
...knows that I cannot go ? For the downs are as bright as day, and the full moon stares at the snow. We should be seen, my dear ; they would spy us out...And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched with the rain. IIL Anything fallen again ? nay — what was there left to fall ? I have taken...
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Living English poets [selections from their works].

English poets - 1883 - 325 pages
...me to-night, when he knows that I cannot go ? For the downs are as bright as day, and the full moon We should be seen, my dear ; they would spy us out...And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched with the rain. Anything fallen again ? nay—what was there left to fall? I have taken them...
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The works of Tennyson. Sch. ed, Volume 4

Alfred Tennyson (1st baron.) - 1884
...knows that I cannot go ? For the downs are as bright as day, and the full moon stares at the snow. We should be seen, my dear ; they would spy us out...And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched with the rain. in. Anything fallen again? nay — what was there left to fall ? I have taken...
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The Poetical Works

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - 1884 - 398 pages
...bright as day, and the full moon stares ęt the snow. n. We should be Been, my dear ; they would spy ns out of the town. The loud black nights for us, and...rushing over the down, When I cannot see my own hand, bnt am led by the creak of the chain, And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched with...
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Lyrical Poems

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - English poetry - 1885 - 270 pages
...knows that I cannot go ? For the downs are as bright as day, and the full moon stares at the snow. We should be seen, my dear ; they would spy us out...And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched with the rain. Ill Anything fallen again ? nay — what was there left to fall ? I have taken...
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The Poetical Works of Alfred, Lord Tennyson: (poet Laureate) from ..., Volume 2

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - 1885 - 933 pages
...knows that I cannot go ? For the downs are as bright as day, and the full moon stares at the snow. We should be seen, my dear; they would spy us out...And grovel and grope for my son till I find myself drenched with the Anything fallen again 1 nay — what was there left to fall t I have taken them home,...
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