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|T T PON the desolate verge of light Yearned loud the iron-bosomed sea. D. G. |
ROSSETTI. [From Sonnet] A LTHOUGH its heart is rich in pearls and ores, The
sea complains upon a thousand shores. ALEXANDER SMITH. [From The Music
|An Anthology of Poems and Passages Descriptive of the Sea Elizabeth Amelia |
Sharp. The moon is high up in the sky, and now no ... The sea complains upon a
thousand shores Alexander Smith. THE MERMAID OF PADSTOW. It is long Tom
|Iwasborn on you;Iwas brought up on you; and if myfate holdsgood,I shalldie and |
beburied in you." "At any ... Youdon't know what the sea has been to me. She has
... What do you say to 'The sea complains upon a thousand shores'?" "Or your ...
|noticed the beauty of the little white hand upon the rail as I replied in appropriate |
terms. "I never can look at ... You don't know what the sea has been to me. She
has ... What do you say to 'The sea complains upon a thousand shores'?" "Or
|Kafka on the Shore displays one of the world’s great storytellers at the peak of his powers. From the Trade Paperback edition.|
|A literary classic that wasn't recognized for its merits until decades after its publication, Herman Melville's Moby-Dick tells the tale of a whaling ship and its crew, who are carried progressively further out to sea by the fiery Captain ...|
|Also, that all those three hundred ships were manncd with thirty thousand |
seamen, viz. the " Qzeen's forty ships with twelve thousand, ... upon U Spain's
complaining that the English ships frequented the Indian, &e. seas, Qieen Eliza"
zabeth" as Camden and others also ... set up a ** claim to the fovereignty of the -
seas of Norway and Iceland, because he was Lord of the =' shores on both sides,
|Smith, Alexander The sea complains upon a thousand shores. - Smith, Alexander |
If you wish to make a man look noble, your best course is to kill him. What
superiority he may have inherited from his race, what superiority nature may have
|“Mr. Land,” I answered, “we have to adapt to the schedule on board, and I |
imagine our stomachs are running ahead of the chief ... You'd say your after–
meal grace even if you didn't get any food for your before–meal blessing— and
you'd starve to death rather than complain! ... “Breaking out of a prison on shore
is difficult enough, but with an underwater prison, it strikes me as completely
|'We agreed to wait for the right circumstances,' Ned Land went on. 'Now we've got |
those ... It'll be cloudy tonight. The wind's blowing toward shore. ... By tomorrow,
who knows ifthis ship won't be 100 leagues outto sea? If circumstances are in ...
Certainly I had no complaints to register with him, on the contrary. Never was ...