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" Unoccupied by sorrow of its own, His heart lay open ; and, by nature tuned And constant disposition of his thoughts To sympathy with man, he was alive To all that was enjoyed where'er he went, And all that was endured; for, in himself Happy, and quiet... "
The English Journal of Education - Page 391
1850
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The Excursion, Being a Portion of The Recluse, a Poem

William Wordsworth - English poetry - 1814 - 476 pages
...constant disposition of his thoughts To sympathy with Man, he was alive To all that was enjoyed where'er he went ; And all that was endured ; for in himself Happy, and quiet in his chearfulness, He had no painful pressure from without That made him turn aside from wretchedness With...
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The Augustan review, Volume 1

1815 - 930 pages
...constant disposition of his thoughts, To sympathy with Man, he was alive To all that was enjoyed where'er he went ; And all that was endured ; for in himself...could afford to suffer With those whom he saw suffer." p. 21. — " Her Infant Babe Had frnm its mother caught the trick of grief, v And sighud among its...
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The Eclectic review. vol. 1-New [8th], Volume 3

1815 - 670 pages
...\vhere'er he went } And all that was endnred ; for in himself • Happy, and quiet in' his chearfulness, He had no painful pressure from without That made...wretchedness With coward fears. He could afford to softer With those whom he saw suffer. Hence it came That in our best experience he was rich, And in...
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The Eclectic Review, Volume 3; Volume 21

Samuel Greatheed, Daniel Parken, Theophilus Williams, Josiah Conder, Thomas Price, Jonathan Edwards Ryland, Edwin Paxton Hood - English literature - 1815 - 702 pages
...constant disposition of his thoughts To sympathy with Man, he was alive ' To all that was enjoyed where'er he went; And all that was endured ; for in himself Happy, and quiet in his chearful^ess, He had no painful 'pressure from without That made him turn aside from wretchedness With...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 44

England - 1838 - 884 pages
...constant disposition of his thoughts To sympatby with man, he was alive To all that was enjoyed where'er he went, And all that was endured ; for in himself...he was rich, And in the wisdom of our daily life. For hence, minutely, in his coming rounds, He had observed the progress and decay Of many minds, of...
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The Poetical Works of William Wordsworth, Volume 5

William Wordsworth - 1827 - 452 pages
...constant disposition of his thoughts To sympathy with Man, he was alive To all that was enjoy'd where'er he went; And all that was endured; for in himself...he was rich, And in the wisdom of our daily life. For hence, minutely, in his various rounds, He had observed the progress and decay Of many minds, of...
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The Poetical Works of William Wordsworth

William Wordsworth - Fore-edge painting - 1828 - 372 pages
...himself lljppy, and quiet in his cheerfulness, H* had no p.iiuful pressure from willio a THE KXf.URSION. That made him turn aside from wretchedness With coward...suffer With those whom he saw suffer. Hence it came j That in our best experience he was rich, And in the wisdom of our daily life. For hence, minutely,...
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Select Works of the British Poets: In a Chronological Series from Falconer ...

John Aikin - English poetry - 1838 - 750 pages
...constant disposition of his thoughts To sympathy with man, he was alive To all that was enjoy'd where'er he went, And all that was endured ; for in himself...he was rich, And in the wisdom of our daily life. " We learn from Crrsar and other Roman writers, that the travelling merchants who frequented Gaul and...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 7

1838 - 876 pages
...constant disposition of his thoughts To sympathy witn man, he was alive To all that was enjoyed where'er he went, And all that was endured : for in himself...he was rich, And in the wisdom of our daily life.. For hence, minutely, in his coming rounds, He had observed the progress and decay Of many minds, of...
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Select Works of the British Poets, in a Chronological Series from Falconer ...

John Aikin - English poetry - 1838 - 796 pages
...sympathy witfi man, he was alive To all that was enjoy 'd where'er he went, And all that was endured ; foi in himself Happy, and quiet in his cheerfulness, He...those whom he saw suffer. Hence it came That in our hest experience he was rich, And in the wisdom of our daily life. " We loam from Cssar aml other Roman...
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