페이지 이미지
PDF
ePub
[blocks in formation]

The Gift to king Amphion
The glories of our blood and state
The hinds how blest, who ne'er beguiled
The lady Mary Villiers lies
The lark now leaves his watery nest
The leaves around me falling
The low sweet tones of Nature's lyre
The merry waves dance up and down and play
The mountains huge, that seem to check the sky
The oracles are dumb
The peace of Heaven attend thy shade
T'he shape alone let others prize
The shepherds on the lawn
The snow, that crowns each mountain's brow
The solemn harmony
The sturdy rock, for all his strength
The sun is sinking in the fiery west
The sun-beams streak the azure skies
The time admits not flowers or leaves
The wanton troopers riding by
The warrior-chief in soft répose
The World 's a bubble, and the life of Man
The world's great age begins anew
Thee the voice, the dance, obey
Thee Winter in the garland wears
Then, Death, why should'st thou dreaded be
Then feasted, to the flowery groves
Then let the chill Sirocco blow
There are who, darkling and alone
There be none of Beauty's daughters
There is a calm for those who weep
There is a land of pure delight
There is a single stone
There is a tongue in every leaf
There is no bound of time or place
They are all gone into the world of light
They sin who tell us Love can die
This little vault, this narrow room
This only grant me, that my means may lye
This world is all a fleeting show
Thou divinest, fairest, brightest
Thou rising sun, whose gladsome'ray
Though frost and snow lock'd from mine eyes
Though I miss the flowery fields
Though rude winds usher thee, sweet day
Though the torrents from their fountains
Thrice happy he, who by some shady grove
Thus, while I ape the measure wild
Τί γάρ αλκά, τί δε καλλος
Τίκτει δέ τε θνατοϊσιν Ειράνα μεγάλα
Time's an hand's-breadth ; 'tis a tale
'Tis not rich furniture and gems.
'Tis not wealth that makes a king
'Tis only title thou disdain'st in her
Τίς όντιν' α θεσπιέπεια Δελφίς είπε πέτρα
'Tis sweet to hear
'Tis vanished all-in hurried flight
To me the Sun is more delightful far
Toil on ! toil on! ye ephemeral train
Too late I've stayed, forgive the crime
True love's the gift which God has given
Trust not, sweet soul, those curled waves of gold
Turn, Fortune, turn thy wheel
Tyrant of man! Imperious Fate :
Tyre of the West, and glorying in the name

231
246
103

94
250
212
150
92
98
133

86
262

57
238
144
211
225
124
78
43
103

.

205

32
89
210
162
286
197

77

22

[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]

We are as clouds that veil the midnight moon
Weak is the vanity, that boasts of riches
Weak Lyre ! thy virtue sure
Wee, modest, crimson-tipped flow'r
Welcome, maids of Honour
Welcome, welcome do I sing
Well, he's not here I seek for
Well, then, I now do plainly see
What art, vocation, trade or mystery
What constitutes a state
What hidest thou in thy treasure-caves and cells
What is grandeur, what is power
What is 't to me
What is this passing scene
What liberty so glad and gay
What man in his wits had not rather be poor
What time my heart unfolded its fresh leaves
What woke the buried sound that lay
When Britain first at Heaven's command
When I consider how my light is spent
When I have seen by Time's fell hand defaced
When I survay the bright
When Israel was from bondage led
When midnight o'er the moonless skies
When mirth is full and free
When riseth Lacedæmon's hardihood
When the crab's fierce constellation
When the oldest cask is opened .
When the sun from his rosy bed
When the wearying cares of state
When to the sessions of sweet silent thought
When we meet as when we part
When winds the mountain oak assail
Where Ausonian summers glowing
Where is each boasted favourite of Fame
Where's now imperial Rome
Where old Euphrates winds his storied flood
Where shall the lover rest
Where shall the traitor rest
Where the angelic hosts adore Thee
Whether men do laugh or weep
While not a leaf seems faded; while the fields
Who are these coming to the sacrifice
Who is the honest man?
Who shall awake the Spartan fife
Whose calm soul in a settled state
Why art thou slow, thou rest of trouble, Death
Why dost thou heap up wealth, which thou must quit
Why do ye weep, sweet Babes ? can tears
Why, exclaimed one of them
Why should man's aspiring mind

108

135

67
224
63
40
63
139

209
35

65
32
15
46

264
240
180

50
136
269

[ocr errors]

274
164

Why sittest thou on that sea-girt rock
Why so pale and wan, fond lover
Why, why repine, my pensive friend
With horns and with hounds, I waken the day
With lorn delight the scene I view'd
With how sad steps, O Moon, thou climb'st the skies
With joy, with joy now, sacred Thebes, resound
Woods, that wave o'er Delphi's steep ·

PAGI
145
19
14
140
57
37
206
97

[merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small]

PUBLISHED BY

DEIGHTON, BELL, AND CO.

Cambridge,

AGENTS TO THE UNIVERSITY.

NOW IN COURSE OF PUBLICATION.

Uniformly printed in Foolscap 8vo.
Cambridge School and College

Tert Books,
A Series of Elementary Treatises adapted for the Use of
Students in the Universities, Schools, and Candi-

dates for the Public Escaminations. In order to secure a general harmony in the treatment, these works will be edited by Members of the University of Cambridge, and the methods and processes employed in University teaching will be followed.

Principles will be carefully explained, clearness and simplicity will be aimed at, and an endeavour will be made to avoid the extreme brevity which has so frequently made the Cambridge treatises too difficult to be used by those who have not the advantage of a private Tutor. Copious examples will be added.

Now Ready. ARITHMETIC for the use of Schools and Colleges.

By A. WRIGLEY, M.A. Professor of Mathematics in the

late Royal Military College, Addiscombe. 38. 6d. cl. ELEMENTARY TRIGONOMETRY. By T. P. HUDSON,

M.A. Fellow of Trinity College. 38. 6d. cl. ELEMENTARY STATICS. By the Very Rev. H. GOOD

WIN, D.D. DEAN OF ELY. 38. cl. ELEMENTARY DYNAMICS. By the Very Rev. H. GOODWIN, D.D. DEAN OF ELY. 38. cl.

[Continued] 2 SCHOOL AND COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS—Continued.

ELEMENTARY HYDROSTATICS. By W. H. BESANT,

M.A., Late Fellow of St John's College. 48. cl.

MENSURATION, An Elementary Treatise on. By

B. T. MOORE, M.A., Fellow of Pembroke College,
Professor of Mathematics, Royal Staff College, Sand-

hurst. With numerous Examples. 58. ELEMENTARY GEOMETRICAL CONIC SECTIONS. By W. H. BESANT, M.A., Late Fellow of St John's College.

Preparing. ELEMENTARY CHEMISTRY. By G. D. LIVEING, M.A., Late Fellow of St John's College.

Preparing.

Now in course of Publication,

Cambridge Greek and Latin Terts,

CAREFULLY REPRINTED FROM THE BEST

EDITIONS.

This series is intended to supply for the use of Schools and Students cheap and accurate editions of the Classics, wmen shall be superior in mechanical execution to the small German editions now current in this country, and more convenient in form.

The texts of the Bibliotheca Classica” and “ Grammar. School Classics,” so far as they have been published, will be adopted. These editions have taken their place amongst scholars as valuable contributions to the Classical Literature of this country, and are admitted to be good examples of the judicious and practical nature of English scholarship; and as the editors have formed their texts from a careful examination of the best editions extant, it is believed that no texts better for general use can be found.

The volumes are well printed at the Cambridge University Press, in a 16mo. size, and are issued at short intervals.

« 이전계속 »