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" They wither under cold delays, Or are in tempests lost. One while they seem to touch the port, Then straight into the main Some angry wind in cruel sport The vessel drives again. At first Disdain and Pride they fear, Which, if they chance to 'scape, Rivals... "
Kentish poets, a series of writers, natives of or residents in Kent; with ... - Page 78
edited by - 1821
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The Poetical Works of the Honourable Sir Charles Sedley Baronet, and His ...

Sir Charles Sedley - 1707 - 175 pages
...they come. And are fo long withftood, So ilowly they receive the Sum, -'It hardly does them good. i / 'Tis cruel to prolong a Pain, • And to defer a Joy; Believe me, gentle Celemcne Offends the winged Boy, , • hundred thoufand Oaths your Fears Perhaps would not remove;...
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The Works of the Honourable Sir Charles Sedley, Bart: In Prose and Verse ...

Sir Charles Sedley - English drama - 1722
...appearIn a more dreadful fhape. By fuch Degrees to Joy they come, And arc to long withftood, So flowly they receive the Sum* It hardly does them good. 'Tis...Pain, And to defer a Joy ; Believe me, gentle Celemene An hundred thou&nd Oaths your Fear-J Perhaps would not remove 5 And if I gaz'da thoufand Years. I could...
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Specimens of the Early English Poets, Volume 1

George Ellis - English poetry - 1790 - 323 pages
...they come, And are fo long withftood, So flowly they receive the fun, It fcarcely does them good. ao 'Tis cruel to prolong a pain; And to defer a joy, Believe me, gentle Celimene, Offends the winged boy. An hundred thoufand oaths your fears Perhaps, would not remove; And,...
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A Collection of English Songs: With an Appendix of Original Pieces

Alexander Dalrymple - Ballads, English - 1796 - 221 pages
...appear In a more dreadful fhape. By fuch degrees to Joy they come, And are fo long withftood, So flowly they receive the' Sum It hardly does them good. "Tis...gentle Celemene, Offends the winged Boy. An hundred thoufand Oaths your Fears, Perhaps, would not remove; And if I gaz'da thoufand years I could no deeper...
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A Collection of English Songs: With an Appendix of Original Pieces

Alexander Dalrymple - Ballads, English - 1796 - 221 pages
...appear In a more dreadful fhape. By fuch degrees to Joy they come, And are fo long withftood, So flowly they receive the Sum It hardly does them good. 'Tis...gentle Celemene, Offends the winged Boy. An hundred thoufand Oaths your Fears, Perhaps, would not remove; And if I gaz'da thoufand years I could no deeper...
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Specimens of the early English poets [ed. by G. Ellis.]. To which ..., Volume 3

English poets - 1801
...vessel drives again. Rivals and falsehood soon appear, In a more dreadful shape. By such degrees to joys they come, And are so long withstood, So slowly they...Celemene, Offends the winged boy. An hundred thousand oaths your fears Perhaps would not remove ; And, if I gaz'da thousand years, I could no deeper love....
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Specimens of the Early English Poets, Volume 3

George Ellis - 1803
...main Some angry wind, in cruel sport, The vessel drives again. Rivals and falsehood soon appear, In a more dreadful shape. By such degrees to joy they...Celemene, Offends the winged boy. An hundred thousand oaths your fears Perhaps would not remove j • And, if I gaz'da thousand years, I could no deeper...
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Specimens of the Early English Poets: To which is Prefixed an ..., Volume 3

George Ellis - English poetry - 1803 - 458 pages
...Some angry wind, in cruel sport, The vessel drives again. ' . Rivals and falsehood soon appear, . In a more dreadful shape. By such degrees to joy they...sum, It hardly does them good. Tis cruel to prolong a pam ; And to defer a joy, Believe me, gentle Celemene, Offends the winged boy. An hundred thousand...
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Vocal Poetry: Or, A Select Collection of English Songs. To which is Prefixed ...

John Aikin - Ballads, English - 1810 - 249 pages
...they come, And are so long withstood, So slowly they receive the sum, It hardly does them good. 'T is cruel to prolong a pain ; And to defer a joy, Believe me, gentle CELIMENE, Offends the winged boy. A hundred thousand oaths your fears Perhaps would not remove; And...
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Specimens of the Early English Poets: To which is Prefixed, an Historical ...

George Ellis - English poetry - 1811
...again. Rivals and falsehood soon appear, In a more dreadful shape. By such degrees to joy they com e And are so long withstood, So slowly they receive...Celemene, Offends the winged boy. An hundred thousand oaths your fears Perhaps would not remove; And, if I gaz'da thousand years, I could no deeper love....
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