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South Atlantic Quarterly (1932) 31 (3): 302–315.
Published: 01 July 1932
... of the East. A hymn to the sun from ancient Egypt lauds its influence throughout all life, veritably the divine. There is here no mere poetizing, but true religion in true literature. Thou appearest resplendent on the horizon of the heavens, thou living sun, who was the first to live. Thou art beautiful...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1969) 68 (1): 16–26.
Published: 01 January 1969
... but have to think Their work important. Auden admits that if the sons of Hermes ran things the earth would soon be like the Balkans; they respect the organizational talents of Apollo s children, but question their values. This is summed up at the end in the Hermetic Decalogue: Thou shalt not do as the dean...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1921) 20 (3): 213–221.
Published: 01 July 1921
... The ages have bequeathed to thee. Thou canst not take thy share by stealth Nor by mere ingenuity. Thy better self must spur thee on To win what has made thy own; No hand but labor s yet has drawn The sweets that labor s hand has sown. In verse presuming to be lyrical we hearken for the lyrical cry. Though...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1958) 57 (3): 377–380.
Published: 01 July 1958
... Coke publicly. Lord Mansfield said long afterwards, I would not have made Sir Ed ward Coke s speech against Sir Walter Raleigh to gain all Coke s estate and reputation. In that trial Coke shouted at Raleigh, All that he [Lord Cobham] did was by thy instigation, thou viper; for I thou thee, thou...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1929) 28 (1): 59–70.
Published: 01 January 1929
... and sing of God. The monks cannot understand this and his preceptor bids him to give up his art: If thou dost wish to serve beneath my sway, I am prepared to teach thee and to guide. Thy mind must cease to wander and to stray, Abstain from thoughts that nourish only pride; By fasting long and strictly thou...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1910) 9 (4): 327–333.
Published: 01 October 1910
... of the United States, she shah be regarded and held liable to be treated as a woman of the town plying her avocationButler s order at New Orleans.* I Aye! drop the treacherous mask 1 throw by The cloak, which veils thine instincts fell, Stand forth thou base, incarnate Lie, Stamped with the signet brand of Hell...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1961) 60 (4): 410–419.
Published: 01 October 1961
... his entrance (3 Henry VI, Act III, scene 1), he recognizes that Thy place is fill d, thy sceptre wrung from thee, Thy balm wash d off wherewith thou wast anointed: No bending knee will call thee Caesar now, No humble suitors press to speak for right, No, not a man comes for redress of thee. and he...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1978) 77 (4): 535–536.
Published: 01 October 1978
... the state of affairs in Richard III: Margaret. I had an Edward, till a Richard killed him; I had a Harry, till a Richard killed him. [to Elizabeth:] Thou hadst an Edward, till a Richard killed him; Thou hadst a Richard, till a Richard killed him. duchess [to Margaret]. I had a Richard too, and thou didst...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1925) 24 (1): 50–60.
Published: 01 January 1925
... and fears, his sorrows and his dreams. And why should he not flee ? For I am young, and dost thou know The dreams of stormy youth? Didst thou not know or hast forgot The way to hate, the way to love. And how thy heart beat stronger too When thou caughtst sight of sun and fields From some high corner tower...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1978) 77 (4): 533–535.
Published: 01 October 1978
... migraines when, in Act IV, those three less than savory ladies sum up the state of affairs in Richard III: Margaret. I had an Edward, till a Richard killed him; I had a Harry, till a Richard killed him. [to Elizabeth:] Thou hadst an Edward, till a Richard killed him; Thou hadst a Richard, till a Richard...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1937) 36 (2): 180–188.
Published: 01 April 1937
... find among my travel notes contains this: PRAYER THAT I MADE ON THE ACROPOLIS WHEN I HAD COME TO UNDERSTAND ITS PERFECT BEAUTY O nobility! O simple and true beauty! Goddess whose wor ship means reason and wisdom, thou whose temple is an eternal lesson in conscience and in sincerity I am late...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1912) 11 (4): 377–382.
Published: 01 October 1912
... upon that battlefield the victory is thine, When high above the death of Wrong thy blazoned stars shall shine, Look thou for us, America, along the foremost line. A few days after the death of Charles Brantley Aycock, North Carolina s educational governor , was published the poem dedi cated to him...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1914) 13 (2): 189–193.
Published: 01 April 1914
... of the tetrameter couplets in the invoca tion at the conclusion of the first Monody, following as they do the slower petameter verses: O Spirit blest! Whether th eternal Throne around, Amidst the blaze of cherubim, Thou pourest forth the grateful hymn, Or, soaring through the blest Domain, Enrapturest Angels...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1983) 82 (4): 398–405.
Published: 01 October 1983
... generations and the days of old, how thou settedst little by me and by my word and broughtest in a stranger to my gates to commit fornication in my sight and to wax fat and kick like Jeshurum. Therefor hast thou sinned against the light and hast made me, thy lord, to be the slave of servants. Return, return...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1926) 25 (1): 76–88.
Published: 01 January 1926
... the love of a chieftain s daughter, but he cannot return it, Forget me. I do not deserve Thy love, thy pleasure, no, nor thee. Waste not thy precious days on me, For my dead heart thou canst not swerve. Seek out another firmer youth Whose love will satisfy thy soul, Whose passion hath the ray of truth...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1971) 70 (2): 161–179.
Published: 01 April 1971
... the serpent, multiply the pains of women, and curse the ground man must walk and till. Adam, in turn, contains the seeds Blake s Tiriel: Snakes, Curses, and a Blessing 169 of Christ, his judge and redeemer. God says to Christ: Be thou in Adam s room / The Head of all mankind, though Adam s Son (in.285-86...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1923) 22 (1): 71–77.
Published: 01 January 1923
... translation the chapter opens: O seeker after the divine mysteries! know thou that the door to the knowledge of God will be opened to a man first of all, when he knows his own soul O seeker of the mys teries ! since there is nothing nearer to thee than thyself, and that still with thy soul alone, thou canst...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1958) 57 (3): 354–358.
Published: 01 July 1958
...Robert Berkelman Copyright © 1958 by Duke University Press 1958 KEATS AND THE URN Robert Berkelman KEATS IN 1819 closed his Ode on a Grecian Urn thus: When old age shall this generation waste, Thou shalt remain, in midst of other woe Than ours, a friend of man, to whom thou sayst, Beauty...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1931) 30 (2): 155–167.
Published: 01 April 1931
... of the Trojan women who were taken captive when their city fell. Virgil had lost a wise and loving father. That is why he makes Aeneas say, with restrained pathos, of Anchises death: Here, driven by so many storms of sea, I lost the comforter of every toil, My father. O, thou best of fathers, here Thou didst...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1916) 15 (1): 68–81.
Published: 01 January 1916
... for no man; who hath seen The good works of it, or such grace As thy grace in it, Nazarene, As that from thy live lips which ran For man s sake, O thou son of man? The same note recurs in the Hymn of Man : Thou art judged, O judge, and the sentence is gone forth against thee, O God, Thy slave that slept...