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" ... acquiesce in the truth of this remark ; but the world had done me the honour to begin the war ; and, assuredly, if peace is only to be obtained by courting and paying tribute to it, I am not qualified to obtain its countenance. I thought, in the words... "
The Works of George Byron: With His Letters and Journals, and His Life - Page 9
by George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1835
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 44

1831 - 632 pages
...bay, who betakes him to the waters. I thought, in the words of Campbell, Then wed thee to an exiled lot, And if the world hath loved thee not, Its absence may be borne. ' I recollect, however, that having been much hurt by Romilly's conduct (he, having a general retainer...
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Southern Review, Volume 7

1831 - 550 pages
...qualified to obtain its countenance. I thought in the words of Campbell, ' Then wed thee to an exiled lot, And if the world hath loved thee not, Its absence may be borne.' " I recollect, however, that having been much hurt by Romilly's conduct (he, having a general retainer...
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Letters and Journals of Lord Byron: With Notices of His Life, Volume 2

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron, Thomas Moore - 1831 - 572 pages
...obtain its countenance. I thought, in the words of Campbell, ' Then wed thee to an exiled lot, .\nd if the world hath loved thee not, Its absence may be borne.' " I recollect, however, that having been much hurt by Romilly's conduct (he, having a general retainer...
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The works of Thomas Moore, Volume 16

Thomas Moore - 1832 - 512 pages
...their own shaken, and feel a portion of what they had inflicted. — His fell, and crushed him. « I have heard of, and believe, that there are human...is to get out of the way of temptation. I hope that l way never have the opportunity, for I am not quite sure that I could resist it, having derived from...
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Letters and journals [&c.].

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1833 - 678 pages
...qualified to obtain its counte' nance. I thought, in the words of Campbell, ' " Then wed thee to an exiled lot, ' And if the world hath loved thee not, ' Its...' but I believe that the best mode to avoid taking venO ' geance is to get out of the way of temptation. I hope ' that I may never have the opportunity,...
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Letters & Journals of Lord Byron: With Notices of His Life, Volume 3

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1833 - 674 pages
...to obtain its counte' nance. I thought, in the words of Campbell, • " Then wed thee to an exiled lot, ' And if the world hath loved thee not, ' Its...' but I believe that the best mode to avoid taking ven' geance is to get out of the way of temptation. I hope ' that I may never have the opportunity,...
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Letters & Journals of Lord Byron: With Notices of His Life, Volume 3

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1833 - 684 pages
...qualified to obtain its counte' nance. I thought, in the words of Campbell, ' " Then wed thee to an exiled lot, ' And if the world hath loved thee not, ' Its...I have heard of, and believe, that there are human 1820.] LIFE OF LORD BYRON. ' beings so constituted as to be insensible to injuries ; ' but I believe...
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Works of Lord Byron: With His Letters and Journals, and His Life, Volume 15

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron, Thomas Moore - 1833 - 358 pages
...qualified to obtain its countenance. I thought, in the words of Campbell, " Then wed thee to an exiled lot, And if the world hath loved thee not, Its absence may be borne." I recollect, however, that, having been much hurt by Romilly's conduct, (he, having a general retainer...
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The Poetical Works of Thomas Campbell

Thomas Campbell - 1837 - 328 pages
...wish, no more repine For man's neglect or woman's scorn ; — Then wed thee to an exile's lot, For if the world hath loved thee not, Its absence may be borne. THE DEATH-BOAT OF HELIGOLAND. CAN restlessness reach the cold sepulchred head ? — Ay, the quick have...
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The Nun, and Other Poems

Ann Richter - 1841 - 204 pages
...sacrifice must rise Of costly incense, to the skies — But, heaven demands, and be it so !" PART FIFTH. " And if the world hath loved thee not, Its absence may be borne." CAMPBELL. •' In vain He wore his sandal-shoon, and scallop shell." BYRON. TWELVE weary moons had...
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