The Symposium: A Monthly Literary Magazine. V. 1, No. 1-3; Oct.-Dec. 1896

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J. W. Cable, 1896 - 136 psl.

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26 psl. - Who never defers and never demands, But, smiling, takes the world in his hands, — Seeing it good as when God first saw And gave it the weight of his will for law. And O the joy that is never won, But follows and follows the journeying sun...
66 psl. - Each is not for its own sake, I say the whole earth and all the stars in the sky are for religion's sake.
92 psl. - For she stood at the head of a deep green valley, carved from out the mountains in a perfect oval, with a fence of sheer rock standing round it, eighty feet or a hundred high ; from whose brink black wooded hills swept up to the sky-line. By her side a little river glided out from underground with a soft dark babble, unawares of daylight ; then growing brighter, lapsed away, and fell into the valley.
12 psl. - Tis only war grown miserly. If business is battle, name it so: War-crimes less will shame it so, And widows less will blame it so. Alas, for the poor to have some part In yon sweet living lands of Art, Makes problem not for head, but heart. Vainly might Plato's brain revolve it: Plainly the heart of a child could solve it.
26 psl. - THE JOYS OF THE ROAD. Now the joys of the road are chiefly these: A crimson touch on the hard-wood trees; A vagrant's morning wide and blue, In early fall when the wind walks, too; A shadowy highway cool and brown, Alluring up and enticing down From rippled water to dappled swamp, From purple glory to scarlet pomp; The outward eye, the quiet will, And the striding heart from hill to hill...
12 psl. - With jibes at Chivalry's old mistakes— The wars that o'erhot knighthood makes For Christ's and ladies' sakes, Fair Lady? Now by each knight that e'er hath prayed To fight like a man and love like a maid, Since Pembroke's life, as Pembroke's blade, I...
118 psl. - Our greatest glory is, not in never falling, but in rising every time we fall.
118 psl. - The rough and ready style of domestic government is indeed practicable by the meanest and most uncultivated intellects. Slaps and sharp words are penalties that suggest themselves alike to the least reclaimed barbarian and the most stolid peasant.

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