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The Poetical Works of Robert Southey, Esq. ...: Roderick, the last of the Goths
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1818
The Poetical Works of Robert Southey, Esq. ...: Joan of Arc
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1817
Abba Alboazar angel bade Ballad Beelzebub behold bell Beneath Bishop Bruno bless blest blood boat Bollandists Brecknockshire Charlemain cheek choristers church door Coimbra cold Count Aymerique cried Crocodile Daemon dark daughter dead death Devil Donica evil eyes fair father fear fell fled friar Garci grew Gualberto hand hath Hatto hear heard heart Henry Hermit holy Inchcape Rock Jaen Jaspar Keyna Keyne King Affonso knee knew Lady Argentine listen'd look'd Lord William loud loved Maid merrily Michael's monk Moorish Moscera never night o'er padre Painter palace pale patent coffin Pedro Moreno poor pray'd prayer Prelate Queen Orraca quoth Ramiro Rebecca his wife replied Rhine Richard Penlake ROBERT SOUTHEY Romuald rose round Rudiger saint sate sche seem'd shore shriek'd sight smile soul sound stept stone stood story stream thee Thomas Heywood thought tower traveller Twas Virgin voice ween wind Woman young
Side 167 - IT was a summer evening, Old Kaspar's work was done; And he before his cottage door Was sitting in the sun, And by him sported on the green His little grandchild Wilhelmine. She saw her brother Peterkin Roll something large and round...
Side 149 - The ship was still as she could be; Her sails from heaven received no motion, Her keel was steady in the ocean. Without either sign or sound of their shock, The waves flowed over the Inchcape Rock; So little they rose, so little they fell, They did not move the Inchcape Bell.
Side 160 - If the husband, of this gifted Well Shall drink before his wife, A happy man henceforth is he, For he shall be master for life. " But if the wife should drink of it first, God help the husband then ! " The stranger stooped to the Well of St. Keyne, And drank of the water again.
Side 68 - THE summer and autumn had been so wet, That in winter the corn was growing yet, 'Twas a piteous sight to see all around The grain lie rotting on the ground.
Side 50 - Now take thy due reward." He started up, each limb convulsed With agonizing fear : He only heard the storm of night, . . 'Twas music to his ear. When lo ! the voice of loud alarm His inmost soul...
Side 70 - He laid him down and closed his eyes; But soon a scream made him arise. He started, and saw two eyes of flame On his pillow, from whence the screaming came.
Side 6 - She loved, and young Richard had settled the day, And she hoped to be happy for life : But Richard was idle and worthless, and they Who knew him would pity poor Mary and say That she was too good for his wife.
Side 9 - Behind a wide column, half breathless with fear, She crept to conceal herself there : That instant the moon o'er a dark cloud shone clear, And she saw in the moon-light two rufGans appear, And between them a corpse did they bear.
Side 69 - The poor folk flock'd from far and near ; The great Barn was full as it could hold Of women and children, and young and old. Then when he saw it could hold no more, Bishop Hatto he made fast the door ; And while for mercy on Christ they call, He set fire to the Barn and burnt them all. " I'faith 'tis an excellent bonfire!" quoth he, " And the country is greatly obliged to me, For ridding it in these times forlorn Of Rats that only consume the corn.