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Books Books 71 - 80 of 178 on Where nothing is, but all things seem. And we the shadows of the dream, It is a modest....
" Where nothing is, but all things seem. And we the shadows of the dream, It is a modest creed, and yet Pleasant if one considers it, To own that death itself must be. Like all the rest, a mockery. That garden sweet, that lady fair, And all sweet shapes... "
A Manual of Anthropology: Or, Science of Man, Based on Modern Research - Page 245
by Charles Bray - 1871 - 358 pages
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Poems

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1887
...That garden sweet, that lady fair, And all sweet shapes and odours there, In truth have never past away : 'Tis we, 'tis ours, are changed ; not they....organs, which endure No light, being themselves obscure. ILast ILo&e TO EDWARD WILLIAMS. THE serpent is shut out from paradise. The wounded deer must seek the...
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The Philosophy of Necessity: Or, Law in Mind as in Matter

Charles Bray - Cooperation - 1889 - 407 pages
...thus generation after generation has risen and set. And yet for all the elements of happiness — " For love and beauty and delight There is no death, nor change," ***** " 'Tis we, 'tis ours are changed ; not they." It is true — " All things that we love and cherish...
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Romantic Tales

Dinah Maria Mulock Craik - 1890 - 406 pages
...longer with the form combined I dare not guess! * * * For love, and beauty, and delight, TBNMTSOW. There is no death nor change. Their might Exceeds...our organs, which endure No light, being themselves obscure.—SHELLET. AFTER some days' journey Leuthold and young Waldhof arrived within sight of Leipsic....
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Adonais

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1891 - 154 pages
...all the rest, a mockery. That garden sweet, that Lady fair, And all sweet shapes and odours there, In truth have never passed away: 'Tis we, 'tis ours,...which endure No light, being themselves obscure.' II. 6, 7. We decay Like corpses in a charnel, &c. Human life consists of a process of decay. While...
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Adonais

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1891 - 154 pages
...all the rest, a mockery. That garden sweet, that Lady fair, And all sweet shapes and odours there, In truth have never passed away: 'Tis we, 'tis ours,...which endure No light, being themselves obscure.' II. 6, 7. We decay Like corpses in a charnel, &c. Human life consists of a process of decay. While...
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The Complete Poetical Works of Percy Bysshe Shelley, Volume 3

Percy Bysshe Shelley - English literature - 1892
...all the rest, a mockery. That garden sweet, that lady fair, And all sweet shapes and odors there, In truth have never passed away : 'Tis we, 'tis ours,...organs, which endure No light, being themselves obscure. A VISION OF THE SEA 'Tis the terror of tempest. The rags of the sail Are flickering in ribbons within...
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Complete Poetical Works, Volume 3

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1892
...Whether \\ Or if. Harvard MS. That garden sweet, that lady fair, And all sweet shapes and odors there, In truth have never passed away : 'Tis we, 'tis ours,...organs, which endure No light, being themselves obscure. A VISION OF THE SEA 'TlS the terror of tempest. The rags of the sail Are flickering in ribbons within...
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The Poetical Works of Percy Bysshe Shelley: Given from His Own ..., Volume 1

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1892
...shapes and odours there, In truth have never past away: 'Tis we, 'tis ours, are changed; not they. i For love, and beauty, and delight, There is no death...organs, which endure No light, being themselves obscure. A VISION OF THE SEA. 'Tis the terror of tempest. The rags of the sail Are flickering in ribbons within...
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The Classic and the Beautiful from the Literature of Three ..., Volume 4

Henry Coppée - Literature - 1894
...all the rest, a mockery. That garden sweet, that Lady fair, And all sweet shapes and odors there, In truth, have never passed away : 'Tis we, 'tis ours,...organs, which endure No light, being themselves obscure. PERCY BYSSHE SHELLEY. WOMAN. WHEN lovely Woman stoops to folly, And finds too late that men betray,...
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English Men of Letters: Byron, by John Nichol, 1894; Shelley, by John ...

1894
...sweet, that lady fair, And all sweet shapes and odours there, In truth have never passed away : 'Tie we, 'tis ours, are changed ; not they. For love, and...organs, which endure No light, being themselves obscure. But it is now time to return from this digression to the poem which suggested it, and which, more than...
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