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" How touching, when, at midnight, sweep Snow-muffled winds, and all is dark, To hear — and sink again to sleep ! Or, at an earlier call, to mark, By blazing fire, the still suspense Of self-complacent innocence ; The mutual nod, — the grave disguise... "
The poetical works of William Wordsworth - Page 5
by William [poetical works] Wordsworth - 1840
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The Pocket magazine of classic and polite literature. [Continued as] The ...

1828
...to serenade the in.mates of each silent roof. ' How touching, when, at midnight, sweep Snow-muffled winds, and all is dark, To hear, — and sink again to sleep !' Often have I been awakened from my gentle slumber, dreaming of Fairy-land and Fairy forms ; of scenes...
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The London Literary Gazette and Journal of Belles Lettres, Arts, Sciences, Etc

1820
...the door That guards the lowliest of the poor. How touching, When, at midnight, sweep Snow-muffled winds, and all is dark, To hear — and sink again...earlier call, to mark, By blazing fire, the still suspence Of self-complacent innocence ; The mutual nod — the grave disguise Of hiwts with gladness...
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The Literary Gazette: A Weekly Journal of Literature, Science, and ..., 4. köide

William Jerdan, William Ring Workman, John Morley, Frederick Arnold, Charles Wycliffe Goodwin - 1820
...guards ttic towlteiit of the poor. How touching, when, at midnight, sweep Snow-muffled winds, and nil is dark, To hear — and sink again to sleep ! Or, at an earlier call, to mark, By blazing iiiv, the still suspencr Of ?elf-romplftreht innocence; The nrattial'nbd— the gniv* d'ngulse Of hearts...
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The Schoolmaster, and Edinburgh Weekly Magazine, 1–2. köide

1832
...That guards the lowliest of the popr. . , <.. How touching, when at midnight, swreeji Snow-muffleil winds, and all is dark, To hear — and sink again to sleep ! Or «t an earlier call, to mark, By blnzing fire, the still suspense Of self-complacent innocence ; Tlit;...
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The North American Review, 51. köide

Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, James Russell Lowell, Henry Cabot Lodge - 1840
...the door That guards the dwelling of the poor. " ' How touching, when at midnight sweep Snow-mumed winds, and all is dark, To hear, — and sink again...that rise For names once heard, and heard no more : Tears,'brlghtened by the serenade, For infant in the cradle laid ! " ' Ah ! not for emerald fields...
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The Rural Life of England

William Howitt - 1840 - 615 lehte
...at the door That guards the dwelling of the poor. Hovr touching when at midnight sweep Snow-muffled winds, and all is dark, To hear— and sink again...disguise Of hearts with gladness brimming o'er; And some unhidden tears that rise For names once heard, and heard no more : Tears brightened by the serenade,...
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The Rural Life of England

William Howitt - 1841 - 509 lehte
...at the door That guards the dwelling of the poor. How touching when at midnight sweep Snow-muffled winds, and all is dark, To hear — and sink again...sleep! Or, at an earlier call, to mark, By blazing lire, the still suspense Of self-complacent innocence. The mutual nod, — the grave disguise Of hearts...
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The Poems of William Wordsworth ...

William Wordsworth - 1845 - 619 lehte
...the door That guards the lowliest of the poor. How touching, when, at midnight, sweep Snow-muffled winds, and all is dark, To hear— and sink again...; And some unbidden tears that rise For names once beard, and heard no more ; Tears brightened by the serenade For Infant in the cradle laid. Ah ! not...
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The Poems of William Wordsworth

William Wordsworth - 1849 - 619 lehte
...the door That guards the lowliest of the poor. How touching, when, at midnight, sweep Snow-muffled winds, and all is dark, To hear — and sink again...sleep ! Or, at an earlier call, to mark, By blazing flre, the still suspense Of bclf -complacent innocence ; The mutual nod,— the grave disguise Of hearts...
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Memoirs of William Wordsworth, 2. köide

Christopher Wordsworth - 1851
...all.' The effect of this appeal on those within the house is described with tenderness and pathos : ' The mutual nod, the grave disguise Of hearts with...that rise For names once heard, — and heard no more ! ' This rural scene is contrasted with the occupations of the busy city, in whose suburbs his brother...
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