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TABLE OF POETICAL QUOTATIONS

UBED IX

WA WEEK ON THE CONCORD AND MERRIMACK RIVERS."

PAQU

2. Fluminaque obliquis cinxit declivia ripis (He confined the

rivers). - OVID. 8. Beneath low hills, in the broad interval. – EMERSON. 12. And thou Simois, that as an arrowe, olere.

Sure there are poets which did never dream. 18. Come, come, my lovely fair, and let us try. - FRANCIS

QUARLES. 17. Were it the will of Heaven, an osier bough. – PONDAR,

tr. by Emerson. 18. By the rude bridge that arched the flood. — EMERBOX. 26. - renning aie downward to the sea. 43. - a beggar on the way.

That bold adopts each house he viewe, his own. 63 The river calmly flows. — W. E. CHANNING. 66. There is an inward voice that in the stream. - W. E.

CHANNING. 67. Sweet falls the summer air. — W. E. CHANNING. 60. A man that looks on glass. • GEORGE HERBERT. 63. Bedford, most noble Bedford. 70. Some nation yet shut in. — WILLIAM HABINGTON. 71. And Iadahel, as saith the boke. JOHN GOWER.

Jason first sayled, in story it is tolde. - John LYDGATE 79. The seventh is a holy day. – HESIOD. 85. Where is this love become in later age.-FRANCIS QUARLEA

The world 's a popular disease, that reigna.

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85. – all the world 's a stage. — SHAKESPEARE. 109. Doth grow the greater still, the further downe. 115. So silent is the cessile air. 116. Jam læto turgent in palmite gemmæ. — VIRGIL.

Strata jacent passim sua quæque sub arbore poma. -VIR

GIL.

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118. As from the clouds appears the full moon. - HOMER.

While it was dawn, and sacred day was advancing.

HOMER 119. They, thinking great things, upon the neutral ground

of war. — - HOMER. Went down the Idæan mountains to far Olympus. —

HOMER. 120. For there are very many. - HOMER.

Then rose up to them sweet-worded Nestor, the shrill

orator of the Pylians. — HOMER. 121. Homer is gone ; and where is Jove? and where. 123. You grov'ling worldlings, you whose wisdom trades. 124. Merchants, arise. — FRANCIS QUARLES. 125. To Athens gowned he goes, and from that school. –

FRANCIS QUARLES.

What I have learned is mine; I've had my thought. 127. ask for that which is our whole life's light.

Let us set so just. — WILLIAM HABINGTON. 128. Olympian bards who sung, - EMERSON. 129. lips of cunning fell. — EMERSON. 130. That 't is not in the power of kings to raise. - SAMUEL

DANIEL.
And that the utmost powers of English rhyme. -SAM-

UEL DANIEL.
And who in time knows whither we may vent. - SAMUEL

DANIEL. 131. How many thousands never heard the name. - SAMUEL

DANIEL. 143. Make bandog thy scout watch to bark at a thief. 151. I thynke for to touche also. - JOHN GOWER.

The hye sheryfe of Notynghame. — Robin Hood Bare

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151. His shoote it was but loosely shott. ROBIN HOOD

BALLADB.
Gazed on the heavens for what he missed on earth.

WILLIAM BROWNE.

All conrageons knichtis. 154. He and his valiant soldiers did range the woods full

wide. — OLD BALLAD OF LOVEWELL'S FIGHT. Of all our valiant English, there were but thirty-four. –

OLD BALLAD OF LOVEWELL'S FIGHT. 155. And braving many dangers and hardships in the way.

OLD BALLAD OF LOVEWELL'S FIGHT.

A man he was of comely form. 157. For as we are informed, so thick and fast they fell.

OLD BALLAD OF LOVEWELL'S FIGHT. 160. Yet I doubt not through the ages one increasing purpose

runs. — TENNYSON. 165. Men find that action is another thing.- SAMUEL DANIEL 167. And round about good morrows fly.- CHARLES COTTON. 168. The early pilgrim blythe he hailed. — Robin Hood BAL

LADS. 170. Now turn again, turn again, said the pindér. - OLD BAL

LAD.

Virtues as rivers pass. 204. Through the shadow of the globe we sweep into the

younger day. - TENNYSON. 205. Fragments of the lofty strain. — GRAY. 217. They carried these foresters into fair Nottingham. –

ROBIN HOOD BALLADS. 218. Gentle river, gentle river. -SPANISH BALLAD IN PERCY :

“Rio verde, rio verde." 219. Then did the crimson streams that flowed. 225. When the drum beat at dead of night. - CAMPBELL. 231. Before each van. – - MILTON. 233. On either side the river lie. — TENNYSON. 246. Heaven itself shall slide. 247. Flatter the mountain-tops with sovereigo eye. - SHAKE

SPEARE.

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247. Anon permit the basest clouds to ride. 248. How may a worm that crawls along the dust. — GILES

FLETCHER. 251. And now the taller sons, whom Titan warms. — GILES

FLETCHER. 266. In a pleasant glade. -SPENSER. 272. Amongst the pumy stones, which seemed to plain.

SPENSER.

His reverend locks. — BISHOP PERCY. 285. Of Syrian peace, immortal leisure. - EMERSON, 293. Too quick resolves do resolution wrong. 295. Nor has he ceased his charming song, for still that lyre.

SIMONIDES. 207. The young and tender stalk. 298-302. Translations from Anacreon. 809. Man is man's foe and destiny. - CHARLES COTTOX. 821. He knew of our haste. - PINDAR.

– springing up from the bottom. — PINDAR.

The island sprang from the watery. - PINDAR. 828. Rome living was the world's sole ornament. -SPENSER 830. bees that fly. 851. He that hath love and judgment too. 352. Why love among the virtues is not known. — DR. DONNE. 357. And love as well the shepherd can. 862. When manhood shall be matched so. 365. There be mo sterres in the skie than a pair. - CHAUCER. 390. Silver sands and pebbles sing. 391. Who dreamt devoutlier than most use to pray. – DR.

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DONNE 392. And, more to lulle him in his slumber soft. SPENSER. 383. He trode the unplanted forest floor, whereon. — EMER

SON. 409_411. Lines from Persius. 414. Sweet day, so cool, so calm, so bright. - GEORGE HER

BERT.

417. To journey for his marriage. CHAUCER. 418. The swaying soft. - W. E. CHANNING.

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421. Not only o'er the dial's face. – J. MONTGOMERY.
429. Old woman that lives under the hill. — NURSERY BAL-

LAD.
432. The laws of Nature break the rules of Art. - FRANCIS

QUARLES. 441. The Boteman strayt.

SPENSER. Summer's robe grows. — DR. DONNE. 443. And now the cold autumnal dews are seen. 444. From steep pine-bearing mountains to the plain. - MAR

LOWE.
445. Wise Nature's darlings, they live in the world. — MAR-

LOWE.
at all, Came lovers home from this great festival. –

MARLOWE.
455-450. Lines from Ossian.
465. And what's a life? The flourishing array. — FRANCIS

QUARLES. 467. I see the golden-rod shine bright. — W. E. CHANNING. 490. For first the thing is thought within the bart. — CHAT

CER. 493. If that God that heaven and yearth made. CHAUCER. 498. There is a place beyond that fiaming hill. -SIR WILLIAM

DAVENANT. 600. The earth, the air, and seas I know, and all. 501. Although we see celestial bodies move.

Largior hic campos æther el lumine vestit. — VIRGIL. 602. Unless above himself he can. - SAMUEL DANIEL 603. I asked the schoolman, his advice was free. - FRANCIS

QUARLES.
611. He that wants faith, and apprehends a grief. - FRAN-

CIS QUARLES.
By them went Fido, marshal of the field. — PHINEAS

FLETCHER.
614. Therefore, as doth the pilgrim, whom the night. ---GILES

FLETCHER. 616. Pulsæ referunt ad sidera valles. — VIRGIL.

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