Poetical Works of Lord Byron: The prisoner of Chillon. Poems of July-September 1816. Monody on the death of R.B. Sheridan. Manfred. The lament of Tasso. Beppo. Ode on Venice. Mazeppa. Prophecy of Dante. Morgante maggiore of Pulci. Francesca of Rimini. Marino Faliero. The vision of judgment. Poems, 1816-1823. The blues
J. Murray, 1901
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Abbot Alternative reading answer appeared bear beauty blood breath Byron called Canto cause Chief Childe Compare Council Dante dead death Doge Duke earth Enter erased eyes face father fear feel give hand hast hath head hear heard heart Heaven honour hope hour Italian Italy King Lady late least leave less Letters light lines live look Lord Manfred March Marino Faliero means mind Murray nature never night noble o'er once Orlando palace passed passion poem poet Poetical present Prince published reading rest SCENE seems seen Senate soul speak spirit stanza thee thine things thou thought thousand translation true turn unto Venice vide voice whole wish written
Page 326 - Soli eravamo e senza alcun sospetto. Per più fiate gli occhi ci sospinse Quella lettura, e scolorocci il viso : Ma solo un punto fu quel che ci vinse. Quando leggemmo il disiato riso Esser baciato da cotanto amante, Questi, che mai da me non fia diviso. La bocca mi baciò tutto tremante : Galeotto fu il libro e chi lo scrisse : Quel giorno più non vi leggemmo avante..
Page 45 - I HAD a dream, which was not all a dream. The bright sun was extinguish'd, and the stars Did wander darkling in the eternal space, Rayless, and pathless, and the icy earth Swung blind and blackening in the moonless air...
Page 29 - It might be months, or years, or days, I kept no count — I took no note, I had no hope my eyes to raise, And clear them of their dreary mote; At last men came to set me free...
Page 392 - They never fail who die In a great cause : the block may soak their gore ; Their heads may sodden in the sun ; their limbs Be strung to city gates and castle walls — But still their spirit walks abroad. Though years Elapse, and others share as dark a doom, They but augment the deep and sweeping thoughts Which overpower all others, and conduct The world at last to freedom.
Page 17 - A sunbeam which hath lost its way, And through the crevice and the cleft Of the thick wall is fallen and left; Creeping o'er the floor so damp, Like a marsh's meteor lamp : And in each pillar there is a ring, And in each ring there is a chain ; 'That iron is a cankering thing, For in these limbs its teeth remain, With marks that will not wear away...
Page 27 - For he would never thus have flown, And left me twice so doubly lone, Lone as the corse within its shroud, Lone as a solitary cloud, — A single cloud on a sunny day, While all the rest of heaven is clear, A frown upon the atmosphere, That hath no business to appear When skies are blue, and earth is gay.
Page 133 - The stars are forth, the moon above the tops Of the snow-shining mountains. — Beautiful ! I linger yet with nature, for the night Hath been to me a more familiar face Than that of man ; and in her starry shade Of dim and solitary loveliness, I learned the language of another world.
Page 104 - It is not noon— the Sunbow's rays still arch The torrent with the many hues of heaven, And roll the sheeted silver's waving column O'er the crag's headlong perpendicular, And fling its lines of foaming light along, And to and fro, like the pale courser's tail, The Giant steed, to be bestrode by Death, As told in the Apocalypse.