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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 Poetical Works of Thomas Campbell: Including Poland &c

Thomas Campbell - 1841 - 332 pages
...longer wish, no more repine For man's neglect or womanjs scorn;— Then wed thee to an exile's lot, For if the world hath loved thee not, Its absence may be borne. STANZAS TO PAINTING. O THOU by whose expressive art Her perfect image Nature sees In union with the...
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The Poetical Works of Rogers, Campbell, J. Montgomery, Lamb, and Kirke White ...

Samuel Rogers - 1843 - 516 pages
...wish, nc 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. STANZAS TO PAINTING. 0 TROU by whose expressive art Her perfect image Nature sees In union with the...
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Writings of Hugh Swinton Legaré ...: Consisting of a Diary of ..., Volume 2

Hugh Swinton Legaré - 1845 - 606 pages
...qualified to 1 thought in the words of Campbell, obtain its countenance. 'Then wed thee to an exile 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 Works of Lord Byron: With His Letters and Journals and His Life, Volume 15

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron, Thomas Moore - 1847 - 366 pages
...see 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...so constituted as to be insensible to injuries; but 1 believe that the best mode to avoid taking vengeance is to get out of the way of temptation. I hope...
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The Works of Lord Byron: In Verse and Prose. Including His Letters, Journals ...

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1853 - 1024 pages
...see Iheir 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...constituted as to be insensible to injuries ; but 1 believe that the best mode to avoid taking vengeance is to gel out of the way of temptation. I hope...
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Selections from the writings of lord Byron, by a clergyman [W. Elwin].

George Gordon N. Byron (6th baron.) - 1854 - 320 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." From " Observations upon an Article in Blackwooft Ravenna, 1820. LETTER WRITTEN TO LADY BYRON, BUT...
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The Complete Poetical Works of Thomas Campbell: With an Original Biography ...

Thomas Campbell - 1854 - 508 pages
...longer 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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Letters and Journals of Lord Byron: With Notices of His Life, Volume 2

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1855 - 584 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 Surgeon's Secret. A Novel

Sydney Mostyn (pseud. [i.e. William Clark Russell.]), William Clark Russell - 1872 - 296 pages
...should lock up Wilton Hall, and retire to Lausanne, say, or any sweet retreat you might choose — For if the world hath loved thee not, Its absence may be borne. I could bear it. Could you ? ' ' I care nothing for the world — only for you.' ' We are man and wife...
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The Poetical Works of Campbell and Falconer: With a Memoir of Each, Volumes 1-2

Thomas Campbell - 1880 - 852 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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