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Books Books 31 - 40 of 189 on I will take some savage woman, she shall rear my dusky race. Iron-jointed, supple-sinew'd,....
" I will take some savage woman, she shall rear my dusky race. Iron-jointed, supple-sinew'd, they shall dive, and they shall run, Catch the wild goat by the hair, and hurl their lances in the sun; Whistle back the parrot's call, and leap the rainbows of... "
Poems - Page 91
by Alfred Tennyson (1st baron.) - 1845
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The Boston Review, Volume 1

Theology - 1861
...they shall run, Catch the wild goat by the hair, and hurl their lances in the sun ; " Whistle back the parrot's call, and leap the rainbows of the brooks,...with blinded eyesight poring over miserable books." It will not do. The mere statement of the question explodes it as preposterous. Even Rousseau was not...
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Scottish Field Sports: A Volume of Mingled Gossip and Instruction

James Dalziel Dougall - Fishing - 1861 - 232 pages
...and they shall run, Catch the wild-goat by the hair, and hurl their lances In the sun; Whistle back the parrot's call, and leap the rainbows of the brooks,...with blinded eyesight poring over miserable books." ALL. What is this but the recoil, the reaction of overstrained intellect going back to barbarism for...
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The Dublin Review, Volume 49

Nicholas Patrick Wiseman - 1861
...and they shall run, Catch the wild goat by the hair, and hurl their lances in the sun ; Whistle back the parrot's call, and leap the rainbows of the brooks,...with blinded eyesight poring over miserable books." This wild fancy is checked again by pride of race and pride of intellect. 1801.] Living English Poets....
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The Congregational Review, Volume 1

Theology - 1861
...they shall run, Catch the wild goat by the hair, and hurl thoir lances in fhc sun ; " Whistle back the parrot's call, and leap the rainbows of the brooks,...with blinded eyesight poring over miserable books." It will not do. The mere statement of the question explodes it as preposterous. Even Rousseau was not...
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the poetical works of alfred tennyson

alfred tennyson - 1862
...and they shall run, Catch the wild goat by the hair, and hurl their lances in the sun ; Whistle back the parrot's call, and leap the rainbows of the brooks,...the gray barbarian lower than the Christian child. 7, to herd with narrow foreheads, vacant of our glorious gains, Like a beast with lower pleasures,...
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About in the World: Essays by the Author of "The Gentle Life".

Conduct of life - 1864 - 312 pages
...savage—what to me were sun or clime ! I, the heir of all the ages in the foremost files of time.— Fool! again the dream, the fancy ! but I know my words are wild, But I count the grey barbarian lower than the Christian child." Lower, indeed, and the grey barbarian knows it well...
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About in the World: Essays by the Author of "The Gentle Life".

James Hain Friswell - Conduct of life - 1864 - 312 pages
...savage — what to me were sun or clime ? I, the heir of all the ages, iu the foremost files of time. Fool ! again the dream, the fancy ! but I know my words are wild, But I count the grey barbarian lower than the Christian child." Lower, indeed, and the grey barbarian knows it well...
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The Poetical Works of Alfred Tennyson: Poet Laureate, Etc ..., Volume 1

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - English poetry - 1866
...and they shall run, Catch the wild goat by the hair, and hurl their lances in the sun ; Whistle back the parrot's call, and leap the rainbows of the brooks,...the gray barbarian lower than the Christian child. /, to herd with narrow foreheads, vacant of our glorious gains, Like a Deast with lower pleasures,...
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Golden Leaves from the British Poets

John William Stanhope Hows - English poetry - 1866 - 546 pages
...and they shall run, Catch the wild goat by the hair, and hurl their lances in the sun, Whistle back the parrot's call, and leap the rainbows of the brooks,...miserable books — Fool, again the dream, the fancy ! bur I know my words are wild, But I count the gray barbarian lower than the Christian I to herd with...
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The Yale Literary Magazine, Volumes 31-32

1866
...higher nature, and a marriage with some savage woman. Bat how eloquently is the reaction expresed ; "I to herd with narrow foreheads, vacant of our glorious...with lower pleasures, like a beast with lower pains?" Then soaring skyward in his consoling confidence in the superiority of mind and civilization, and his...
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