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Books Books 91 - 100 of 112 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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Studies in English Literature: Being Typical Selections of British and ...

William Swinton - American literature - 1886 - 638 pages
...hair and hurl their lances in the sun ; Whistle back the parrot's call and leap the rainbows of the235 brooks, Not with blinded eyesight poring over miserable...the gray barbarian lower than the Christian child. 240 I, to herd with narrow foreheads, vacant of our glorious gains, Like a beast with lower pleasures,...
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The Works of Alfred Lord Tennyson

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - 1886 - 640 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,...Fool, again the dream, the fancy ! but I know my words arc wild, But I count the gray barbarian lower than the Christian child. I, to herd with narrow foreheads,...
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The Complete Works of Alfred Tennyson

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - 1887
...and leap the rainbows of the brooks, Not with blinded eyesight poring over miserable books — Pool, again the dream, the fancy ! but I know my words are...the gray barbarian lower than the Christian child. /, to herd with narrow foreheads, vacant of our glorious gains, Like a beast with lower pleasures,...
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New Englander and Yale Review, Volume 46

Religion - 1887
...thoughts and fancies, to throw himself away in this manner, " is most tolerable, and not to be endured." 7 to herd with narrow foreheads, vacant of our glorious gains, Like a beast of lower pleasures, like a beast of lower pains. Mated to a squalid savage, what to me were sun or...
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Early Poems, Volume 2

Alfred Tennyson Baron Tennyson - 1888
...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,...books — • Fool, again the dream, the fancy ! but I knaw my words are wild, But I count the gray barbarian lower than the Christian child. I, to herd with...
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The Dial, Volumes 38-39

Francis Fisher Browne - American literature - 1905
...seem to have any fit companions around you." My answer was another verse, from "Locksley Hall"— ' " I to herd with narrow foreheads vacant of our glorious...with lower pleasures, like a beast with lower pains ! " "Why, that man," said he, "seems to be your favourite author." "Not mine only, but England's,"...
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Archiv fr das Studium der neueren Sprachen und Literaturen, Volumes 16-18

Languages, Modern - 1854
...o^ne beren Ijofyen unb ber ^ter bcftnnt Г(ф аиф поф unb fuh.lt unfern etwanigen 9aufф : Fool! again the dream the fancy! but I know my words are wild. @пЬ({ф bd)t bn$ Sewuftfein bervor, bem 2luewanbercr fo пагйгНф: Better fifty years in Europe...
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The poems of Alfred Tennyson, 1830-1863

Baron Alfred Tennyson Tennyson - History - 1907 - 601 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,...the gray barbarian lower than the Christian child. /, to herd with narrow foreheads, vacant of our glorious gains, Like a beast with lower pleasures,...
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As Nature Leads: An Informal Discussion of the Reason why Negro and ...

Joel Augustus Rogers - African Americans. - 1987 - 207 pages
...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 the brooks, Not with blinded eyesight poring over miser* erable books. But now speaks second nature, intellectual development or Pride, one and the same...
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A View to a Death in the Morning

Matt CARTMILL - History - 1996 - 347 pages
...man is superior to the lower animals, so civilized white people are superior to dark-skinned savages "with narrow foreheads, vacant of our glorious gains,...beast with lower pleasures, like a beast with lower pains!"32 In this early poem, Tennyson foresaw only perpetual progress and the dawning of universal...
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