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" Almighty's form Glasses itself in tempests; in all time Calm or convulsed — in breeze, or gale, or storm, Icing the pole, or in the torrid clime Dark-heaving; boundless, endless, and sublime — The image of Eternity — the throne Of the Invisible;... "
Lord Byron's Works ... - Page 181
by George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1821
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Lordos Vyrōn: ge zōē kai to ergo tou

Panagiōtēs Kanellopoulos - 1983 - 324 pages
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英詩と日本詩人

佐藤勇夫 - 1983 - 548 pages
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Symbolism in Latif's Poetry

Akram Ansari - 1983 - 232 pages
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Byron, the Italian Literary Influence

Peter Vassallo - 1984 - 216 pages
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Byron and the Eye of Appetite

Mark Storey - 1986 - 248 pages
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The Oxford Library of English Poetry: Sackville to Keats

John Wain - 1986 - 536 pages
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English Romantic Poets

Harold Bloom - 1986 - 428 pages
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The Batsford Book of English Poetry: Chaucer to Arnold

Barbara Lloyd Evans - 1989 - 1238 pages
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The Pathfinder

James Fenimore Cooper - 1896 - 532 pages
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From Artifact to Habitat: Studies in the Critical Engagement of Technology

Gayle L. Ormiston - 1990 - 236 pages
...Universe, and feel / What I can ne'er express" (canto 4, stanza 177), describes nature as the . . . glorious mirror, where the Almighty's form Glasses itself in tempests; in all time. Calm or convulsed—in breeze, or gale, or storm— Icing the Pole, or in the torrid clime Dark-heaving—boundless,...
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