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" Thus saying, from her husband's hand her hand Soft she withdrew ; and like a wood-nymph light, Oread or Dryad, or of Delia's train, Betook her to the groves, but Delia's self In gait... "
The Works of the English Poets: With Prefaces, Biographical and Critical - Page 248
edited by - 1779
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Paradise Lost: A Poem,in Twelve Books; with a Memoir of the Author; Illus ...

John Milton - 1853 - 400 pages
...bent, the more shall shame him his repulse." Thus saying, from her husband's hand her hand Soft she withdrew, and, like a wood-nymph light, Oread, or...Delia's train, Betook her to the groves ; but Delia's self, In gait surpass'd, and goddess-like deport, Though not as she with bow and quiver arnv'tl, But...
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The Odyssey of Homer: With the Hymns, Epigrams, and Battle of the Frogs and Mice

Homer - 1853 - 432 pages
...again, having yoked the 4 The mother of Nausicaa. 6 Nausicaa. • Cf. Milton, Par. Lost, ix. 386. " like a wood-nymph light, Oread or Dryad, or of Delia's train, Betook her to the woods, but Delia's self In gait surpassed, and goddess-like deport." mules, and folded the beautiful...
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Milton's Paradise lost and Paradise regained, with notes by J. Edmondston

John Milton - 1854
...saying, from her husband's hand her hand 385 Soft she withdrew, and like a Wood-nymph light, Oread2 or Dryad, or of Delia's train, Betook her to the groves ; but Delia's self In gait surpassed, and goddess-like deport, Though not, as she, with bow and quiver armed, 390...
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The Complete Poetical Works of John Milton: With Life

John Milton - 1855 - 491 pages
...bent, the more shall shame him his repulse." Thus saying, from her husband's hand her hand Soft she withdrew, and like a wood-nymph light, Oread or Dryad,...Delia's train, Betook her to the groves ; but Delia's self In gait surpassed, and goddess-like deport, Though not as she with bow and quiver armed, But with...
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The Poetical Works of John Milton: A New Edition Carefully Revised from the ...

John Milton - 1855 - 570 pages
...bent, the more shall shame him his repulse." Thus saying, from her husband's hand her hand Soft she withdrew, and, like a wood-nymph light, Oread or Dryad, or of Delia's train, 1 Betook her to the groves; hut Delia's self In gait surpassed, and goddess-like deport, Though not...
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Selections from Paradise lost: with notes, by R. Demaus

John Milton - 1857 - 180 pages
...bent, the more shall shame him his repulse." Thus saying, from her husband's hand her hand 385 Soft she withdrew, and like a wood-nymph light, Oread or Dryad,...Delia's train, Betook her to the groves ; but Delia's self In gait surpass'd, and goddess-like deport, Though not as she with bow and quiver arm'd, 390 But...
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Le paradis perdu. Essai sur la littérature anglaise

François-René vicomte de Chateaubriand
...bent, thé more shall shame him his repuise." Thus saying, from her husband's hand her hand Soft she withdrew, and, like a wood-nymph light, Oread or Dryad, or of Delia's train, Betook her to thé groves; but Dclia's self In gait surpass'd, and goddess-like déport, Though not as she with bow...
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The poetical works of John Milton. Paradise lost and regained

John Milton - 1860
...bent, the more shall shame him his repulse. Thus saying, from her husband's hand hci hand Soft she withdrew, and like a wood-nymph light, Oread or Dryad,...Delia's train, Betook her to the groves; but Delia's self In gate surpass'd, and goddess-like deport, Though not as she with bow and quiver arm'd, But with...
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The Poetical Works of Milton, Young, Gray, Beattie, and Collins

John Milton - English poetry - 1860
...bent, the more shall shame him his repulse." Thus sayinjr, from her husband's hand her hand Soft she withdrew, and, like a wood-nymph light Oread or dryad, or of Delia's train, BctooK her to the groves; but Delia's self In gait surpassed, and goddess-like deport, Though not as...
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Milton's Paradise lost (pr. from the text of mr. Keightley's library ed.).

John Milton - 1862
...bent, the more shall shame him his repulse." Thus saying, from her husband's hand her hand Soft she withdrew, and, like a wood-nymph light, Oread or Dryad,...Delia's train, Betook her to the groves ; but Delia's self In gait surpassed, and goddess-like deport, Though not as she with bow and quiver armed, 290 But...
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