Various Poems: The Wanderer, a Moral Poem. The Triumph of Mirth and Health. And The Bastard. By the Late Richard Savage, Esq. To which is Prefixed a Preface, Giving Some Account of Them
J. Turner, 1761 - 115 pages
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Various Poems: The Wanderer, a Moral Poem, the Triumph of Mirth and Health ...
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appears Arms Arts behold beneath Breaſt Breath bright Charms claim Clouds Court cries dear Death divine ev'ry Eyes fair fall Fame Fancy Fate Fear feel fhall fhine Fires Flame flies flow foft fome Form foul Friend ftill Full fwell give Glory glow Goddeſs Grace green Grief Hand Heart Heav'n Hence Honour Hope Hours kind Kings late Lays leave Light live loft Look Love mark Mind Mufe muſt Name Nature Night o'er once Paffion Pain pale Peace Place Plains Points Pow'r Pride Rage Rays rife Rocks roll round Scene Senates Shade Smile Soul Spirits Spring taught Tears tender thee thefe theſe thine thofe thoſe thou Thought thro trembling Truth turn vain Virtue Voice Want warm Wealth weep whofe Wife wild Wind Wings World Worth write Youth
Page 9 - But o'er the twilight groves and dusky caves, Long-sounding aisles, and intermingled graves, Black Melancholy sits, and round her throws A death-like silence., and a dread repose: Her gloomy presence saddens all the scene, Shades ev'ry flow'r, and darkens ev'ry green, Deepens the murmur of the falling floods, And breathes a browner horror on the woods.
Page 9 - The darksome pines, that o'er yon rocks reclin'd, Wave high, and murmur to the hollow wind, The wandering streams that shine between the hills, The grots that echo to the tinkling rills, The dying gales that pant upon the trees, The lakes that quiver to the curling breeze...
Page 6 - Curse on all laws but those which love has made ! Love, free as air, at sight of human ties Spreads his light wings, and in a moment flies.
Page 14 - Nor share one pang of all I felt for thee. Thy oaths I quit, thy memory resign; Forget, renounce me, hate whate'er was mine. Fair eyes, and tempting looks (which yet I view!) Long lov'd, ador'd ideas!
Page 11 - But let heav'n seize it, all at once 'tis fir'd; Not touch'd, but rapt; not waken'd, but inspir'd! Oh come! oh teach me nature to subdue, Renounce my love, my life, myself — and you. Fill my fond heart with God alone, for he Alone can rival, can succeed to thee.
Page 4 - Relentless walls ! whose darksome round contains Repentant sighs, and voluntary pains: Ye rugged rocks! which holy knees have worn; Ye grots and caverns shagg'd with horrid thorn! Shrines! where their vigils pale-ey'd virgins keep, And pitying saints, whose statues learn to weep! Tho' cold like you, unmov'd and silent grown, I have not yet forgot myself to stone.
Page 7 - Ev'n thought meets thought, ere from the lips it part, And each warm wish springs mutual from the heart. This sure is bliss (if bliss on earth there be) And once the lot of Abelard and me.
Page 7 - Not grace, or zeal, love only was my call, And if I lose thy love, I lose my all.