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" Then the pied wind-flowers and the tulip tall, And narcissi, the fairest among them all, Who gaze on their eyes in the stream's recess, Till they die of their own dear loveliness... "
Time's Telescope - Page 205
1824
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Graham's American Monthly Magazine of Literature, Art, and ..., Volume 47

George R. Graham, Edgar Allan Poe, Charles Jacobs Peterson, Rufus Wilmot Griswold, Robert Taylor Conrad, Joseph Ripley Chandler, Bayard Taylor - 1855
...passage depends upon the arbitrary meaning attached to the flowers. But when Shelley speaks of ' The lily of the vale, Whom youth makes so fair, and passion so pale, That the light of her tremulous bells is seen Through their pavillion of tender green' — he is ctherializing an impression...
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Lady Willoughby; or, The double marriage, Volume 2

mrs. La Touche - 1855
...caressed the star-gemmed sprays of the jasmine, and knelt down to seek among leaves of tender green, for ' The naiad-like lily of the vale, Whom youth makes so fair and passion so pale.' until, overcome with fatigue, excitement, and the overpowering but delicious warmth and fragrance,...
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Sketches of the Poetical Literature of the Past Half-century

David Macbeth Moir - English poetry - 1856 - 335 pages
...turf, like the voice and the instrument. Then the pied wind-flowers, and the tulip tall, And narcissi, the fairest among them all, Who gaze on their eyes...and passion so pale, That the light of its tremulous bolls is seen Through their pavilions of tender green ; And the hyacinth purple, and white, and blue,...
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Poetry: selected for the use of schools and families by A. Bowman

Anne Bowman - 1856 - 292 pages
...instrument. Then the pied wind-flowers and the tulip tall, And narcissi, the fairest among them all, AVho gaze on their eyes in the stream's recess, Till they...and passion so pale, That the light of its tremulous bell is seen Through their pavilions of tender green ; And the hyacinth, purple, and white, and blue,...
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The Poetical Works of Percy Bysshe Shelley: With Notes

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1860 - 498 pages
...Then the pied wind-flowers and the tulip tall. And narcissi, the fairest among them all, Who gaze OH their eyes in the stream's recess, Till they die of...the vale, Whom youth makes so fair and passion so pile, That the light of its tremulous bells is seen Through their pavilions of tender green ; And the...
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The Illustrated Language of Flowers

Anna Christian Burke - Flower language - 1856 - 95 pages
...loved. Poems for Youth by a Family Circle. CHAPTER XIV. NARCISSUS—EGOTISM. Narcissi, the fairest of them all, Who gaze on their eyes in the stream's recess, Till they die of their own dear loveliness. Narcissus Nasturtium Nettle, Burning Nettle Tree Night-blooming Cereus Night Convolvulus Nightshade...
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Half-hours with the best authors, selected by C. Knight, Volume 1

Half hours - 1856
...the turf, like the voice and the instrument. Then the pied windflowers and tulip tall, And narcissi, the fairest among them all, Who gaze on their eyes in the stream's reooss, Till they die of their own dear loveliness. And the Naiad-like lily of the vale, Whom youth...
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The Monthly Christian Spectator. 1851-1859

Religion - 1857
...From the turf, like the voice and instrument. Then the pied wind-flowers and tulip tall. And narcissi, the fairest among them all, Who gaze on their eyes...pale, That the light of its tremulous bells is seen Through their pavilions of tender green ; And the hyacinth, purple, and white, and blue, Which flung...
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The College Magazine:, Volume 1

English literature - 1858
...Shelley's poems, "The Sensitive Plant?" " Then the pied windflowers and the tulip tall, And narcissi, the fairest among them all, Who gaze on their eyes...pale ; That the light of its tremulous bells is seen Through their pavilions of tender green. " And the hyacinth, purple, and white, and blue, Which flung...
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The Elements of the English Language

Ernest Adams - English language - 1858 - 183 pages
...inanimate objects are personified, or represented as living beings, who, whom, and whose may be employed : And the naiad-like lily of the vale, Whom youth makes so fair and passion so pale. Shelley. Hence such errors as the following should be avoided : 'Twas Love's mistake, who fancied what...
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