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" Was rife, and perfect in my listening ear, Yet nought but single darkness do I find. What might this be? A thousand fantasies Begin to throng into my memory, Of calling shapes, and beckoning shadows dire, And airy tongues that syllable men's names On... "
Milton's Poetical Works: With Life, Critical Dissertation, and Explanatory Notes - Page 131
by John Milton, George Gilfillan - 1853
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Bell's Edition, Volumes 31-32

John Bell - English poetry - 1788
...lill'd their lamps With everlasting oil, to give due light To the misled and lonely traveller ? z00 This is the place, as well as I may guess, Whence even now the tumult of loud Mirth Was rife, and perfeft in my list'ning ear, Yet nought but single darkness do I find. What might this be? A thousand...
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British Theatre, Volume 11

John Bell - English drama - 1791
...as I may guess, " Whence, ev'n now, the tumult of loud mirth " Was rife, and perfect in my list'ning ear, " Yet nought but single darkness do I find. "...to throng into my memory, " Of calling shapes and beck'ning shadows dire, 260 . " And aery tongues, that syllable mens' names " On sands, and shores,...
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Comus: A Mask

John Milton - English drama - 1791 - 66 pages
...as I may guess, " Whence, ev'n now, the<umult of loud mirth " Was rife, and perfeft in my list'ning ear, " Yet nought but single darkness do I find. "...to throng into my memory, " Of calling shapes and beck'ning shadows dire, zCo ^' And aery tongues, that syllable mens' names •' On sands, and shores,...
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Bell's British Theatre: Comus, by J. Milton. ... Love in a village, by I ...

English drama - 1797
...as I may guess, " Whence, ev'n now, the tumult of loud mirth " Was rife, and perfect in my list'ning ear, " Yet nought but single darkness do I find. '...thousand fantasies " Begin to throng into my memory, 259 " Of calling shapes and beck'ning shadows dire, ' And aery tongues, that syllable mens' names...
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Comus: A Mask: Presented at Ludlow Castle 1634, Before the Earl of ...

John Milton, Thomas Warton - English drama - 1799 - 124 pages
...end, In thy dark lantern thus close up the stars That Nature hung in heav'n, and fill'd their lamps With everlasting oil, to give due light To the misled...the tumult of loud mirth Was rife, and perfect in my list'ning ear, Yet nought but single darkness do I find. What might this be ? A thousand fantasies...
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The poetical works of John Milton, with the life of the author ..., Volumes 3-4

John Milton - 1807
...fill'd their lamps With everlasting oil, to give due light To the misled and lonely traveller? 209 This is the. place, as well as I may guess, Whence even now the tumult of loud Mirth Was rife, tnd perfect in my list'ning ear, Yet sought but single darkness do I find. ^What might this be? A thousand...
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Comus: A Mask

John Milton - 1808 - 89 pages
...fill'd their lamps With everlasting oil, to give due light To the misled and lonely traveller ? 200 This is the place, as well as I may guess, Whence even now the tumult of lond mirth Was rife, and perfect in my listening ear ;, Yet nought but single darkness do I find. AVhat...
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Cowper's Milton [the poetical works, with life, notes and tr. by W. Cowper ...

John Milton - 1810
...end, In thy dark lantern thus close up the stars, That Nature hung in Heaven, and fill'd their lamps With everlasting oil, to give due light To the misled...beckoning shadows. dire, And aery tongues, that syllable mens names On sands, and shores, and desart wildernesses. These thoughts may startle well, but not...
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Paradise regained. An account of Cowper's writings, relating to Milton. A ...

William Hayley - Poets, English - 1810
...end, In thy dark lantern thus close up the-stars, That Nature hung in Heaven, and filFd their lamps With everlasting oil^ to give due light To the misled...loud mirth Was rife, and perfect in my listening ear ; Vet nought hut single darkness do I find. What might this be ? A thousand fantasies Begin to throng...
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Paradise Lost and Regained: With the Latin and Other Poems of John ..., Volume 4

John Milton - 1810
...end, In thy dark lantern thus close up the- stars, That Nature hung in Heaven, andfill'd their lamps With everlasting oil, to give due light To the misled...loud mirth Was rife, and perfect in my listening ear ; У et nought hut single darkness do I find. What might this be ? A thousand fantasies Begin to throng...
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