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|The former are within the reach and comprehension of all, and, if depicted with |
vigour, seldom fail to fix attention: the other, if more sublime, are. more vague and
distant, ... So,-now, the danger dared at last, Look back and smile at perils past!
|Santayana, George Living in the past has one thing going for it; it's cheaper! - |
Saying Always look at what you have left. Never look at what you have lost. -
Schuller, Robert H. Look back, and smile at perils past. - Scott, Sir Walter Things
|So,— now, the dangn-r dared at last, Look back, and smile at perils past ! III. And |
now we reach the favourite glade, Paled in by copsewood, clifl; and stone, "here
never harsher sounds invade, To break affection's whispering tone, Than the ...
|Bill stared back proudly. “Well done, Theodore.” After they got off the knife's edge |
the mountain slowly diminished in size as it slanted back down to the lowlands.
With one last glimpse at the ridgeline Bill added, “Look back, and smile on perils
|So,—now the danger dared _at last, Look back, and smile at perils past! And now |
we reach the favourite glade, Paled in by copsewood, clifl, and stone, Where
never harsher sounds invade, To break ufTection's whispering tone, Than the
|Just then, right now, or soon The future, the present, the past Yesterday's sun, |
tomorrow's moon Like the line ofa ... And the future is still too far in advance So,
for now, I'll think only on sixteen The Past Look back, and smile on perils past! —
|Now, read back over your list and circle the five items that are most important to |
you. Think for a few minutes ... You'll need a list of all the bills that you owe, the
name of the "Look back, and smile on perils past. " — Sir Walter Scott creditor,
|—Ann Landers I've been burdened with blame trapped in the past for too long. I'|
m moving on. —Rascal Flatts, “I'm ... —Steve Maraboli, Life, the Truth, and Being
Free Look back, and smile on perils past. —Sir Walter Scott, The Complete ...
|20 22 Look back, and smile at perils past. The Bridal of Tnermain (18U), |
Introduction 23 The hour is come, but not the man. The Heart of Midlothian (1818)
, ch. 4 24 True love's the gift which God has given To man alone beneath the
|... Which could yon oak's prone trunk uprear, Shall shrink beneath the burthen |
dear Of form so slender, light, and fine.— So,-now, the danger dared at last, Look
back and smile at perils past ! III; _ And now we reach the favourite glade' Paled