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" How can they say that nature Has nothing made in vain; Why then beneath the water Should hideous rocks remain? No eyes the rocks discover, That lurk beneath the deep, To wreck the wand'ring lover, And leave the maid to weep. "
Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern - Page 6249
edited by - 1896
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The English Poets: Selections with Critical Introductions by ..., Volume 3

M. Arnold - English poetry - 1881
...treasure, To losing of my dear ? Should you some coast be laid on Where gold and diamonds grow, You'd find a richer maiden, But none that loves you so....can they say that nature Has nothing made in vain ; No eyes the rocks discover That lurk beneath the deep, To wreck the wandering lover, And leave the...
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Complete Works, Volume 8

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1881
...treasure To losing of my dear ? Should you some coast be laid on, Where gold and diamonds grow, You'd find a richer maiden, But none that loves you so. " ' How can they say that Nature f ! i - nothing made in vain ; Why, then, beneath the water Should hideous rocks remain ? No eyes the...
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... Roundabout Papers: To which is Added, The Second Funeral of Napolean ...

William Makepeace Thackeray - English wit and humor - 1883 - 819 pages
...treasure To losing of my dear ? Should you some coast be laid on, Where gold and diamonds grow, You'd find a richer maiden, But none that loves you so....wreck the wandering lover, And leave the maid to weep 1 ' "All melancholy lying, Thus wailed she for her dear ; Kepay'd each blast with sighing, Each billow...
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Roundabout Papers: (from the Cornhill Magazine) To which is Added The Second ...

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1883 - 642 pages
...twenty ; Sarah a brown woman of eighteen. John had for several months borne the labor of the day " ' How can they say that Nature Has nothing made in vain...wreck the wandering lover, And leave the maid to weep ! ' u All melancholy lying, Thus wailed she for her dear ; Kcpay'd each blast with sighing, Kach billow...
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Lectures on the English humourists of the eighteenth century: Mit ...

William Makepeace Thackeray - English wit and humor - 1885
...treasure To losing of my dear? Should you some coast be laid on, Where gold and diamonds grow, You'd find a richer maiden, But none that loves you so....lurk beneath the deep, To wreck the wandering lover, Opera"*) and in its wearisome continuation (where the verses are to the full as pretty as in the first...
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British Classical Authors. Select Specimens of the National Literature of ...

Ludwig Herrig - 1885
...treasure, To losing of my dear? 20 Should you some coast be laid on, Where gold and diamonds grow, You'd 20 Has nothing made in vain; Why then beneath the water, Should hideous rocks remain? No eyes the rocks...
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Roundabout Papers, to which is Added The Second Funeral of Napoleon ...

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1886 - 457 pages
...laid on, Where gold and diamonds grow, You'd find a richer maiden, But none that ioves you 90. " ' How can they say that Nature Has nothing made in vain...then, beneath the water Should hideous rocks remain 1 No eyes the rocks discover That lurk beneath the deep. To wreck the wandering lover, And leave the...
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Complete Works, Volume 4

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1886
...treasure To losing of my dear ? Should you some coast be laid on, Where gold and diamonds grow, Yon'd find a richer maiden, But none that loves you so....wreck the wandering lover, And leave the maid to weep I ' "All melancholy lying, Thus wailed she for her dear; Eepay'd each blast with sighing, Each billow...
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Sea Song and River Rhyme from Chaucer to Tennyson

Algernon Charles Swinburne - Poetry of places - 1887 - 324 pages
...treasure, To losing of my dear ? Should you some coast be laid on Where gold and di'rnonds grow, You'd find a richer maiden, But none that loves you so....discover That lurk beneath the deep, To wreck the wand'ring lover, And leave the maid to weep." All melancholy lying, Thus wail'd she for her dear ;...
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English Lands, Letters and Kings ...

Donald Grant Mitchell - English literature - 1890
...Queensberry (who greatly befriended him) thought charming ; I give the two final verselets only : " How can they say that nature Has nothing made in vain...then beneath the water Should hideous rocks remain f No eyes the rocks discover, That lurk beneath the deep, To wreck the wandering lover, And leave the...
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