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" A PEASANT to his lord paid yearly court, Presenting pippins of so rich a sort That he, displeased to have a part alone, Removed the tree, that all might be his own. The tree, too old to travel, though before So fruitful, withered, and would yield no more. "
Cowper's Milton [the poetical works, with life, notes and tr. by W. Cowper ... - Page 249
by John Milton - 1810
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A translation of Andreini's Adamo by Cowper and his Friend of Sussex. Cowper ...

William Hayley - Poets, English - 1810
...course, Where, idol of all Rome, she now in chains, Of magic song, both gods, and men, detains. ram COTTAGER AND HIS LANDLORD. A FABLE. A peasant to his...so rich a sort That he, displeas'd to have a part alpne, Remov'd the tree, that all might be his own. The tree, too old to travel, though before So fruitful,...
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Poems, by William Cowper, in Two Volumes

William Cowper - 1815 - 810 pages
...A PEASANT to his lord paid yearly court, Presenting pippins, of so rich a sort That he, displeased to have a part alone, Remov'd the tree, that all might...tree, too old to travel, though before So fruitful, withered, and would yield no more. The 'squire, perceiving all his labour void, CursM his own pains,...
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Poems, Volume 1

William Cowper - 1821
...yearly court, Presenting pippins, of so rich a sort That he, displeased to have a part alone, Removed the tree, that all might be his own. The tree, too old to travel, though before So fruitful, withered, and would yield no more. The 'squire, perceiving all his labour void, Cursed his own pains,...
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The Poetical Works of John Milton ...

John Milton - 1824 - 131 pages
...yearly court, Presenting pippins, of so nch a sort That he, displeased to have a part alone, Removed the tree, that all might be his own. The tree, too old to travel, though before Su fruitful, wither'd, and would yield no more ; The squire, perceiving all his labour void, Cursed...
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Life and works of William Cowper, Volume 8

William Cowper - 1836
...yearly court, Presenting pippins of so rich a sort, That he, displeased to have a part alone, Removed the tree, that all might be his own. The tree, too old to travel, though before So fruitful, wither 'd, and would yield no more. The 'squire, perceiving all his labour void, Curs'd his own pains,...
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Poems: With a Biographical and Critical Introduction, Volume 2

William Cowper - English poetry - 1852 - 447 pages
...yearly court, Presenting pippins of so rich a sort That be, displeas'd to have a part alone, Rernov'd the tree, that all might be his own. The tree, too old to travel, though before So fruitlul, wither'd, and would yield no more. The 'sqaire, perceiving all his labour void, Curs'd his...
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Poems, by William Cowper, Esq: Together with His Posthumous Poetry, and a ...

William Cowper - 1853 - 785 pages
...magick song, both gods and men detains. ( 173) THE COTTAGER AND HIS LANDLORD A PEASANT to his lord paid yearly court, Presenting pippins, of so rich a sort, That he, displeas'd to hare a part alone, Remov'd the tree, that all might be his own The tree, too old to travel, though...
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The Works of William Cowper, Volume 5

William Cowper - 1854
...yearly court, Presenting pippins, of so rich a sort That he, displeased to have a part alone, Removed the tree, that all might be his own. The tree, too old to travel, though before So fruitful, wither' d, and would yield no more. The 'squire, perceiving all his labour void, Cursed his own pains,...
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The Works of William Cowper: Comprising His Poems, Correspondence ..., Volume 5

William Cowper, Robert Southey - 1854
...yearly court, Presenting pippins, of so rich a sort That he, displeased to have a part alone, Removed the tree, that all might be his own. The tree, too old to travel, though before So fruitful, wither' d, and would yield no more. The 'squire, perceiving all his labour void, Cursed his own pains,...
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Poems, Volumes 1-3

William Cowper - 1855
...riour to what I have omitted. (173) THE COTTAGER AND HIS LANDLORD A FABLE. A PEASANT to his lord paid yearly court, Presenting pippins, of so rich a sort,...alone, Remov'd the tree, that all might be his own i The tree, too old to travel, though before , . So fruitful, wither'd, and would yield no more. The...
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