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" I live not in myself, but I become Portion of that around me; and to me, High mountains are a feeling, but the hum Of human cities torture... "
An Historical and Critical Memoir of the Life and Writings of the Right ... - Page 289
by John Watkins - 1822 - 427 pages
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The Poetical Works of Lord Byron: Complete in One Volume

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1847 - 880 pages
...not better thus our lives to wear, Than join the crushing crowd, doom'd to inflict or bear ? LXXIL tless mass Moves onward day by day ; But I am he who bids it pass, Or wi Hif h mountains are a feeling 8, but the hum Of human cities torture : I can see Nothing to loathe...
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The Literary Emporium, Volumes 1-2

1847 - 434 pages
...probably carried it to perfection. The genius of Lord Byron is never so powerful as when it sings : " I live not in myself, but I become Portion of that around me ; and to mo iSi-! mm. in . MI - are a feeling, but the bum Of cilies torture : I can see Nothing to loathe in...
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The Journal of Sacred Literature

1849 - 424 pages
...church must resemble him in this. He was an utterly unselfish being ; he, if ever any, could say — ' I live not in myself, but I become Portion of that around me.' To work for the benefit of men when he might have taken his ease became a necessity of his nature moulded...
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The Journal of sacred literature, ed. by J. Kitto. [Continued as ..., Volume 3

John Kitto - 1849 - 432 pages
...church must resemble him in this. He was an utterly unselfish being ; he, if ever any, could say — ' I live not, in myself, but I become Portion of that around me.' To work for the benefit of men when he might have taken his ease became a necessity of. his nature...
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Scottish Sports and Pastimes ...

Herbert Byng Hall - 1850 - 294 pages
...glance on all sides; a glance, however, sufficient to recall the following beautiful sentiment—" I live not in myself, but I become portion of that...hum Of human cities' torture : I can see nothing to loath in nature." CHILDE HAEOLD. It had previously been our good fortune, during many seasons, both...
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The Sportsman and His Dog: Or, Hints on Sporting

Elzéar Blaze, Herbert Byng Hall - 1850 - 502 pages
...glance on all sides ; a glance, however, sufficient to recall the following beautiful sentiment — " I live not in myself, but I become portion of that...hum Of human cities' torture : I can see nothing to loath in nature." CHILDE HAKOLD. It had previously been our good fortune, during many seasons, both...
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Sketches of the Poetical Literature of the Past Half-century in Six Lectures

David Macbeth Moir - 1851 - 398 pages
...spirit, animating and pervading all things within the dominion of nature. " I live not in myself, hut I become Portion of that around me ; and to me High...nature save to be A link reluctant in a fleshly chain, Classed among creatures, when the soul can flee, And with the sky, the peak, the heaving plain Of ocean,...
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A Step from the New World to the Old, and Back Again: With ..., Volume 2

Henry Philip Tappan - 1852 - 314 pages
...own soul, and I have within me the evidence that the poet uttered true words about man and nature, " I live not in myself, but I become Portion of that around me; and to me High mountains are a feeling " " Are not the mountains, waves, and skies, a part Of me and of my soul, as I of them ? Is not the...
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Wesley the worthy [by O.T. Dobbin] and Wesley the Catholic [by C. Adams].

Orlando Thomas Dobbin - 1852 - 152 pages
...church must resemble him in this. He was an utterly unselfish being ; he, if ever any, could say — " I live not in myself, but I become Portion of that around me." To work for the benefit of men, when he might have taken his ease, became a necessity of his nature,...
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Mary Seaham, Volume 508

Elizabeth Caroline Grey - 1852 - 926 pages
...— removed. For the young man's mood was one of those most sensitively to realise the idea, that " high mountains are a feeling, but the hum of human cities torture." Thus he wandered on, till a hamlet, crowned by the woods of one or two gentlemen's seats, came in view...
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