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amid appear apples bank beauty begin birds bright called Canada carried church color comes covered dark distant early earth England English fall feet fields five flowers forest four French fruit grass green ground grow half hand head hear heard heaven hills hour hundred Indian inhabitants kind lake land late least leaves less light live look Maples meadow miles moon morning mountains nature never night oaks observed passed perchance perhaps pines plant Quebec remarkable rise river road rocks says season seeds seems seen shore side snow sometimes soon sound spring stand stream streets summer surface swamp things thought town traveler trees turned village walk wall whole wild wind winter woods yellow
Side 269 - Thus sang the uncouth swain to the oaks and rills, While the still Morn went out with sandals gray; He touched the tender stops of various quills, With eager thought warbling his Doric lay; And now the sun had stretched out all the hills, And now was dropped into the western bay. At last he rose, and twitched his mantle blue; To-morrow to fresh woods, and pastures new.
Side 294 - Knowledge before — a discovery that there are more things in heaven and earth than are dreamed of in our philosophy.
Side 305 - Thy country feels through her reviving arts, Plann'd by thy wisdom, by thy soul inform'd ; And seldom has she known a friend like thee. But see the fading many-colour'd woods, Shade deepening over shade, the country round Imbrown ; a crowded umbrage, dusk, and dun, Of every hue, from wan declining green To sooty dark.
Side 407 - Now through the passing cloud she seems to stoop, Now up the pure cerulean rides sublime. Wide the pale deluge floats, and streaming mild O'er the sky'd mountain to the shadowy vale, While rocks and floods reflect the quivering gleam, The whole air whitens with a boundless tide Of silver radiance, trembling round the world.
Side 254 - Some of my townsmen, it is true, can remember and have described to me some walks which they took ten years ago, in which they were so blessed as to lose themselves for half an hour in the woods; but I know very well that they have confined themselves to the highway ever since, whatever pretensions they may make to belong to this select class. No doubt they were elevated for a moment as by the reminiscence of a previous state of existence, when even they were foresters and outlaws. " When he came...
Side 275 - I have been preparing to say is, that in Wildness is the preservation of the World. Every tree sends its fibres forth in search of the Wild. The cities import it at any price. Men plough and sail for it. From the forest and wilderness come the tonics and barks which brace mankind.
Side 396 - He hath laid my vine waste, and barked my fig tree: he hath made it clean bare, and cast it away ; the branches thereof are made white.
Side 418 - The catechism says that the chief end of man is to glorify God and enjoy him forever, which of course is applicable mainly to God as seen in his works.