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Marmion: Introduction to Canto I
Sir Walter Scott
November's sky is chill and drear, November's leaf is red and sear: Late, gazing down the steepy linn That hems our little garden in, Low in its da...Rate it:

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Marmion: Introduction to Canto II.
Sir Walter Scott
The scenes are desert now, and bare, Where flourished once a forest fair When these waste glens with copse were lined, And peopled with the hart an...Rate it:

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Marmion: Introduction to Canto III.
Sir Walter Scott
Like April morning clouds, that pass, With varying shadow, o'er the grass, And imitate, on field and furrow, Life's chequered scene of joy and sorr...Rate it:

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Marmion: Introduction to Canto IV.
Sir Walter Scott
An ancient minstrel sagely said, 'Where is the life which late we led?' That motley clown in Arden wood, Whom humorous Jaques with envy viewed, Not...Rate it:

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Marmion: Introduction to Canto V.
Sir Walter Scott
When dark December glooms the day, And takes our autumn joys away; When short and scant the sunbeam throws, Upon the weary waste of snows, A cold a...Rate it:

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Marmion: Introduction to Canto VI.
Sir Walter Scott
Heap on more wood! the wind is chill; But let it whistle as it will, We'll keep our Christmas merry still. Each age has deemed the new-born year Th...Rate it:

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Marmion: Canto IV. - The Camp
Sir Walter Scott
I. Eustace, I said, did blithely mark The first notes of the merry lark. The lark sang shrill, the cock he crew, And loudly Marmion's bugles blew,...Rate it:

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Marmion: Canto III. - The Inn
Sir Walter Scott
I. The livelong day Lord Marmion rode: The mountain path the Palmer showed, By glen and streamlet winded still, Where stunted birches hid the rill...Rate it:

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Marmion: Canto 6 (excerpt)
Sir Walter Scott
Next morn the Baron climb'd the tower, To view afar the Scottish power, Encamp'd on Flodden edge: The white pavilions made a show,...Rate it:

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Marmion: Canto V. - The Court
Sir Walter Scott
I. The train has left the hills of Braid; The barrier guard have open made (So Lindesay bade) the palisade, That closed the tented ground; Their m...Rate it:

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Marmion: Canto II. - The Convent
Sir Walter Scott
I. The breeze, which swept away the smoke, Round Norham Castle rolled, When all the loud artillery spoke, With lightning-flash, and thunder-stroke...Rate it:

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Marmion: a Christmas Poem
Sir Walter Scott
Heap on more wood! the wind is chill; But let it whistle as it will, We'll keep our Christmas merry still. Each age has deem'd the new-born year Th...Rate it:

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Introduction To The Song Of Hiawatha
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
Should you ask me, whence these stories? Whence these legends and traditions, With the odors of the forest With the dew and damp of meadows, Wi...Rate it:

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An Introduction To The Ensuing Discourse.
John Bunyan
These lines I at this time present To all that will them heed, Wherein I show to what intent God saith, Convert[2] with speed. For these four thin...Rate it:

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Book First [Introduction-Childhood and School Time]
William Wordsworth
OH there is blessing in this gentle breeze, A visitant that while it fans my cheek Doth seem half-conscious of the joy it brings From the green fie...Rate it:

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Cautionary Tales for Children: Introduction
Hilaire Belloc
And is it True? It is not True. And if it were it wouldn’t do, For people such as me and you Who pretty nearly all day long Are doing something rat...Rate it:

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Introduction (Fisher's Drawing Room Scrap Book, 1835)
Letitia Elizabeth Landon
1. AND has my heart enough of song To give these pictured lines The poetry that must belong To what such art designs? The landscape, and the rui...Rate it:

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introduction of rat to koo
Nat Z. Punx
rat meets koo on a autumn friday night in a hot car through roland roland swiped the car burning to present the deed to koo koo isn't unimpressed ...Rate it:

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Introduction To A Pilgrim's Progress
John Bunyan
As I walked through the wilderness of this world, I lighted on a certain place where was a den (the gaol), and I laid me down in that place to slee...Rate it:

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Introduction to an Album
John Henry Newman
I am a harp of many chords, and each Strung by a separate hand;—most musical My notes, discoursing with the mental sense, Not the outward ear. T...Rate it:

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Introduction to Ginger Mick
Clarence Michael James Stanislaus Dennis
Jist to intraj'uice me cobber, an 'is name is Ginger Mick A rorty boy, a naughty boy, wiv rude impressions thick In 'is casu'l conversation, an' t...Rate it:

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Introduction to the Songs of Innocence
William Blake
Piping down the valleys wild, Piping songs of pleasant glee, On a cloud I saw a child, And he laughing said to me: 'Pipe a song about a L...Rate it:

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Introduction To The True-Born Englishman
Daniel Defoe
Speak, satire; for there's none can tell like thee Whether 'tis folly, pride, or knavery That makes this discontented land appear Less happy now in...Rate it:

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Introduction – A Glimpse of Boyhood
Henry Lawson
“Boys out there by the western creeks, Who hurry away from school, To climb the spurs of the breezy peaks, Or dive in the shaded pool” Rate it:

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Introduction: More Beasts for Worse Children
Hilaire Belloc
The parents of the learned child (His father and his mother) Were utterly aghast to note The facts he would at random quote On creatures curiou...Rate it:

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