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A reader's history of American literature

"Lists for study and reading": p. [311]-316

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Yearbook 26

V. 1-40, 1890-1931; 1-50, [1891]-1940; 61-80, 1951-70 26 26

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The birds of Old English literature

"Reprinted from the Journal of Germanic philology, vol. II, no. 2, 1898."

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The Captain's Toll-Gate

This book was converted from its physical edition to the digital format by a community of volunteers. You may find it for free on the web. Purchase of the Kindle edition includes wireless delivery.

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Yearbook 1908-1915

No issues 1934-37

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Extract from Captain Stormfield's visit to heaven

26 35

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Yearbook

Bostonian

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Yearbook 25

V. 1-40, 1890-1931; 1-50, [1891]-1940; 61-80, 1951-70 26 26

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marplot cupid

Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: CHAPTER VII. Nearly a fortnight had passed since Mr. Erskine's introduction to Chavenage, and during that time, his frequent visits had served to establish him on a pleasant and familiar footing with all its inmates, save Chipie, who ignored the encomiums which the different members of the family were pleased to shower upon him, and refused, generally, to speak of him in any terms. As she was sure,, by this time, that her secret was unknown to Mr. Erskine, there seemed no reason why she should keep up her feeling of animosity ; but she could not forgive him the bitter humiliation which he had innocently caused her, nor did she try, but went on cherishing her indignation and annoyance in amanner quite foreign to her forgiving nature. As much as common courtesy would permit, she avoided contact with him, telling herself that " a barrier had been thrown up which excluded everything but the barest civility." And this was the state of affairs, when Grove, in company with Mr. Erskine, approached the archery- field, where the girls were having an exciting contest, and exclaimed breezily: " Girls, 't is a glorious day for pic-nicing ! What do you say to starting at once, for Mt. Norcott, and making a day of it? It isn't ten o'clock yet, and we can easily get off in half.an hour! The proposal was received with pleasure by one and all, and Grove, after holding a brief consultation with Kate, went to the stables to order the carriages, leaving her to superintend the lunch preparations. Quick hands and many soon got everything in readiness. Mr. Erskine took charge of the phseton, which was to carry Mrs. Sturgis, Kate and Madge, while Grove and Chipie, with the two children, took possession of the somewhat antiquated, though still highly respectable vehicle which, in its day,...

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selected poems of robert buchanan

Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: THE BALLAD OF JUDAS ISCARIOT. Twas the body of Judas Iscariot Lay in the Field of Blood; 'Twas the soul of Judas Iscariot Beside the body stood. Black was the earth by night, And black was the sky; Black, black were the broken clouds, Tho' the red Moon went by. 'Twas the body of Judas Iscariot Strangled and dead lay there; 'Twas the soul of Judas Iscariot Look'd on it in despair. The breath of the World came and went Like a sick man's in rest; Drop by drop on the World's eyes The dews fell cool and blest. Then the soul of Judas Iscariot Did make a gentle moan— " I will bury underneath the ground My flesh and blood and bone. " I will bury deep beneath the soil, Lest mortals look thereon, And when the wolf and raven come The body will be gone ! " The stones of the field are sharp as steel, And hard and cold, God wot; And I must bear my body hence Until I find a spot!" 'Twas the soul of Judas Iscariot, So grim, and gaunt, and gray, Raised the body of Judas Iscariot, And carried it away. And as he bare it from the field Its touch was cold as ice, And the ivory teeth within the jaw Rattled aloud, like dice. As the soul of Judas Iscariot Carried its load with pain, The Eye of Heaven, like a lanthorn's eye, Open'd and shut again. Half he walk'd, and half he seem'd Lifted on the cold wind; He did not turn, for chilly hands Were pushing from behind. The first place that he came unto It was the open wold, And underneath were prickly whins, And a wind that blew so cold. The next place that he came unto It was a stagnant pool, And when he threw the body in It floated light as wool. He drew the body on his back, And it was dripping chill, And the next place he came unt...

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