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" Lamp of Earth ! where'er thou movest, Its dim shapes are clad with brightness, And the souls of whom thou lovest Walk upon the winds with lightness, Till they fail, as I am failing, Dizzy, lost, yet unbewailing ! ASIA. "
Littell's Living Age - Page 388
1910
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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 70

1892 - 970 pages
...atmosphere divinest Shrouds I lice wheresoe'er thou sliinest. Fair are others ; none beholds t lire, But thy voice sounds low and tender Like the fairest...feel, yet see thee never, As I feel now, lost for ever ! 269 Lamp of earth ! where'er them raovest Its dim shapes are clod with brightness, And the souls...
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The Nineteenth Century and After, Volume 88, Part 1

1920 - 580 pages
...the clouds ere they divide them ; And this atmosphere divinest Shrouds thee wheresoe'er thou shinest. Fair are others ; none beholds thee, But thy voice...fairest, for it folds thee From the sight, that liquid splendour, And all feel, but see thee never, As I feel now, lost for ever ! Lamp of Earth ! where'er...
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Come Hither: A Collection of Rhymes and Poems for the Young of All ..., Volume 1

1923 - 748 pages
...the clouds ere they divide them ; And this atmosphere divinest Shrouds thee wheresoe'er thou shinest. Fair are others; none beholds thee, But thy voice...fairest, for it folds thee From the sight, that liquid splendour, And all feel, yet see thee never, As I feel now, lost for ever! Lamp of Earth! where'er...
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The Visionary Company: A Reading of English Romantic Poetry

Harold Bloom - 1971 - 516 pages
...stanza whose imagery resists explication. Asia's revelation is to be confronted, but not analyzed. Fair are others; none beholds thee, But thy voice...fairest, for it folds thee From the sight, that liquid splendour, And all feel, yet see thee never, As I feel now, lost for ever! None beholds her because...
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Musical Allusions in the Works of James Joyce: Early Poetry through Ulysses

Zack R. Bowen - 1974 - 394 pages
...the clouds ere they divide them; And this atmosphere divinest Shrouds thee wheresoe'er thou shinest. Fair are others; none beholds thee, But thy voice...fairest, for it folds thee From the sight, that liquid splendour, And all feel, yet see thee never, As I feel now, lost for ever! Lamp of Earth! where'er...
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The Selected Poetry & Prose of Shelley

Percy Bysshe Shelley - 1994 - 752 pages
...this atmosphere divinest Shrouds thee wheresoe'er thou shinest. Fair are others; none beholds thee, 60 But thy voice sounds low and tender Like the fairest, for it folds thee From the sight, that liquid splendour, And all feel, yet see thee never, Lamp of Earth! where'er thou movest Its dim shapes are...
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The Poetics of Sensibility: A Revolution in Literary Style

Jerome J. McGann - 1998 - 238 pages
...rhetorical units (the antiphon of responses) to the smallest lexical details and syntactic functions. Fair are others; — none beholds thee But thy voice...fairest, for it folds thee From the sight, that liquid splendour, And all feel, yet see thee never As I feel now, lost forever. (60-5) Enjambed movement reinforces...
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Orphic song with Daedal harmony: die "Musik" in Texten der englischen und ...

Pia-Elisabeth Leuschner - 2000 - 286 pages
...clouds ere they divide them; / And this atmosphere divinest shrouds thee / Whereso'er thou slnnest / Fair are others; none beholds thee, / But thy voice...fairest, for it folds thee / From the sight, that liquid splendour, l And allfeel, yet see thee never, / As Ifeel now, lost for ever! / Lamp of Earth! where'er...
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Das Paradox: eine Herausforderung des abendländischen Denkens

Roland Hagenbüchle - 2002 - 678 pages
...she is beheld: 14 Meams 239. 1 3 Lichtenberg 9. ' 6 McFarland401. 17 Coleridge, Lay Sermons 30, 79. Fair are others; none beholds thee, But thy voice...fairest, for it folds thee From the sight, that liquid splendour, And all feel, yet see thee never, As I feel now, lost for ever! (II.v.60-65) The metonymy...
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Das Paradox: eine Herausforderung des abendländischen Denkens

Roland Hagenbüchle - 2002 - 678 pages
...she is beheld: 14 Mearns 239. 15 Lichtenberg 9. ' 6 McFarland401. 17 Coleridge, Lay Sermons 30, 79. Fair are others; none beholds thee, But thy voice...fairest, for it folds thee From the sight, that liquid splendour, And all feel, yet see thee never, As I feel now, lost for ever! (II.v.60-65) The metonymy...
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