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Books Books 1 - 10 of 127 on Marred his repose, the influxes of sense, And his own being unalloyed by pain, Yet....
" Marred his repose, the influxes of sense, And his own being unalloyed by pain, Yet feebler and more feeble, calmly fed The stream of thought, till he lay breathing there At peace, and faintly smiling: — his last sight Was the great moon, which o'er... "
Essays, Historical and Theological - Page 430
by James Bowling Mozley - 1878
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 6

Scotland - 1820
...powers of life. Hope and despair, The torturers, slept ; no mortal pain or fear Marred his repose ; the influxes of sense, And his own being unalloyed...suspended, With whose dun beams inwoven darkness seemed To mingle. Now upon the jagged hills It rests, and still as the dividedframe Of the vast meteor sunk,...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 6

Scotland - 1820
...hovering powers of life. Hope and The torturers, slept ; no mortal pain or fear Marred his repose ; the influxes of sense, And his own being unalloyed...of thought, till he lay breathing there At peace, andfaintly smiling : — his last sight Was the great moon, which o'er the western line Of the wide...
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The Literary and Scientific Repository, and Critical Review, Volume 1

1820
...powers of life. Hope and despair, The torturers, slept ; no mortal pain or fear Marred his repose ; the influxes of sense, And his own being unalloyed by pain, Yet feebler and more feeble, calmly fed At peace, and faintly smiling : — bis last sight Was the great moon, which o'er the western line...
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The Literary and Scientific Repository, and Critical Review, Volume 1

Charles Kitchell Gardner - 1820
...influxes of sense, * -And his own being unalloyed by pain, Yet feebler and more feeble, calmly fed At peace, and faintly smiling :— his last sight...suspended, With whose dun beams inwoven darkness seemed To mingle. Now upon the jagged hills It rests, and still as the divided frame Of the vast meteor sunk,...
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Posthumous Poems

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1824 - 415 pages
...influxes of sense, And his own being unalloyed by pain, Yet feebler and more feeble, calmly fed 650 The stream of thought, till he lay breathing there...last sight Was the great moon, which o'er the western lipe Of the wide world her mighty horn suspended, With whose dun beams inwoven darkness seemed To mingle....
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Posthumous Poems

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1824 - 415 pages
...hovering powers of life. Hope and Despair, The torturers, slept; no mortal pain or fear Marred his repose, the influxes of sense, And his own being unalloyed by pain, Yet feebler and more feeble, calmly fed 650 The stream of thought, till he lay breathing there At peace, and faintly smiling:—his last sight...
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The Poetical Works of Coleridge, Shelley, and Keats: Complete in ..., Volume 1

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1829 - 575 pages
...slept: no mortal p;iin or fear Marr'd his repose, the influxes of sense, And his own being unalloy'd by pain, Yet feebler and more feeble, calmly fed The...great moon, which o'er the western line Of the wide worhl her mighty horn suspended. With whose dun beams inwoven darknee$.6cem*d To mingle. Now upon the...
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The Poetical Works of Coleridge, Shelley, and Keats: Complete in One Volume

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1831 - 607 pages
...mortal pain or fear Man'd hię repose, the influxes of seme, And his own being unalloy'd by pain, 'ę Al реаге, and faintly smiling .• — his last sighl Węs the great moon, which o'er the western...
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The Works of Percy Bysshe Shelley, with His Life

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1834 - 1004 pages
...hovering powers of life. Hope and Despair, The torturers, slept; no mortal pain or fear Marred his repose, the influxes of sense, And his own being unalloyed...pain, Yet feebler and more feeble, calmly fed The ętream of thought, till he lay breathing there At peace, and fainlly smiling: — his last sight Was...
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The Poetical Works of Coleridge, Shelley, and Keats: Complete in One Volume

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - English poetry - 1838 - 603 pages
...slept : no mortal pain or fear Marr'd his repose, the influxes of sense, And his own being unalloy'd by pain, Yet feebler and more feeble, calmly fed The stream of thought, nil he lay breathing there At peace, and faintly smiling: — his last sight Was the great moon, which...
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