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时间:2021-06-21 08:41:12 作者:生僻字 浏览量:64815

ig  From the god's dread anger fly!Cleanse once more the holy place,OU4kokapp下载

ozxGl  COVER thy spacious heavens, Zeus,With clouds of mist,And, like the boy who lopsThe thistles' heads,Disport with oaks and mountain-peaks,Yet thou must leaveMy earth still standing;My cottage too, which was not raised by thee;Leave me my hearth,Whose kindly glowBy thee is envied.hwMiakokapp下载

kokapp下载gNZ  第二十七条 中小学教材选用单位由省级教育行政部门根据当地实际情况确定。教材选用单位应当组建由多方代表参与的教材选用委员会,具体负责教材的选用工作。CnxI

kokapp下载JsB  "Thou sayest: I! Who? How? And where?"--Well, to be plain, good Sirs--I am the bear;wzg

5VUo  Through the powerful corn, in the nightly clearness rejoicing;And they reach'd the vineyard, and through its dark shadows proceeded.So he guided her down the numerous tiers of the flat stonesWhich, in an unhewn state, served as steps to the walk through the foliage.Slowly she descended, and placed her hands on his shoulders;And, with a quivering light, the moon through the foliage o'erlook'd them,Till by storm-clouds envelop'd, she left the couple in darkness.Then the strong youth supported the maiden, who on him was leaning;She, however, not knowing the path, or observing the rough steps,Slipp'd as she walk'd, her foot gave way, and she well nigh was falling.Hastily held out his arm the youth with nimbleness thoughtful,And held up his beloved one; she gently sank on his shoulders,Breast was press'd against breast, and cheek against cheek, and so stood heFix'd like a marble statue, restrained by a firm resolution;He embraced her no closer, thoughall her weight he supported;So he felt his noble burden, the warmth of her bosom,And her balmy breath, against his warm lips exhaling,Bearing with manly feelings the woman's heroical greatness.gb7Tjkokapp下载

8FE  Here must shrivel up thy form so fair;Did not I to thee a token give,NfSc2kokapp下载

DQSu  1819.-----THE FAVOURED BEASTS.6rH8

epg  Soon will Autumn bid it fade.sthNp

nV0P  Gently stealing,Takes she that which man can ne'erDqUs

wfqi  Sir Parson and Sir Bailiff, again,zKxjv

Sz4WC  Each day, unfailing?Yet hath he horses,He writes well.7pVh

Pks  I have taken advantage of the publication of a Second Editionof my translation of the Poems of Goethe (originally published in1853), to add to the Collection a version of the much admiredclassical Poem of Hermann and Dorothea, which was previouslyomitted by me in consequence of its length. Its universalpopularity, however, and the fact that it exhibits theversatility of Goethe's talents to a greater extent than,perhaps, any other of his poetical works, seem to call for itsadmission into the present volume.z6ut

6NU  With the veil that o'er her had been spread,With the carpet, shield his love from harm;ApEYw

dQJN  Hell sees the victor come at last,She feels that now her reign is past,yhhuJ

6BFD  Then forthwith replied the son, with eagerness speaking:--"Do so, neighbour, and go, make your inquiries. However,I should greatly prefer that our friend, the pastor, went with you;Two such excellent men are witnesses none can find fault with.O, my father! the maiden no vagabond is, I assure you,No mere adventurer, wand'ring about all over the country,And deceiving the inexperienced youths with her cunning;No! the harsh destiny link'd with this war, so destructive of all things,Which is destroying the world, and already has wholly uprootedMany a time-honour'd fabric, has driven the poor thing to exile.Are not brave men of noble birth now wand'ring in mis'ry?Princes are fleeing disguised, and monarchs in banishment living.Ah, and she also herself, the best of her sisters, is drivenOut of her native land; but her own misfortunes forgetting,Others she seeks to console, and, though helpless, is also most helpful.Great are the woes and distress which over the earth's face are brooding,But may happiness not be evoked from out of this sorrow?May not I, in the arms of my bride, the wife I have chosen,Even rejoice at the war, as you at the great conflagration?"Qi102

Imjqd  1815.-----YE'VE often, for our drunkenness,dOIN

DHz  YE black and roguish eyes,8Kzi

NAK  It throws poetic pearls upon the strand,And thus is gain'd the prize of life.-----WHEN so many minstrels there are,rf

g1r  And softer grows my rugged heart amain.All I possess far distant seems to be,The vanish'd only seems reality.p8X

yoJjB  To meet our kiss that seems to burn,--eEzx

1.49oix  Strong are his skinny arms,As panther-claws;He shaketh thee,And rends thy frame.wb2c

2.g6vE  Sweetheart caught IjDTDo

3.RbDk  Then with a smile replied the worthy old magistrate, saying"Your reminder is wise, like that which they give to the suff'rerWho has had his dwelling burnt down, that under the ruins,Gold and silver are lying, though melted and cover'd with ashes.Little, indeed, it may be, and yet that little is precious,And the poor man digs it up, and rejoices at finding the treasure.Gladly, therefore, I turn my thoughts to those few worthy actionsWhich my memory still is able to dwell on with pleasure.Yes, I will not deny it, I saw late foemen unitingSo as to save the town from harm; I saw with devotionParents, children and friends impossible actions attempting,Saw how the youth of a sudden became a man, how the greybeardOnce more was young, how the child as a stripling appear'd in a moment.Aye, and the weaker sex, as people commonly call it,Show'd itself brave and daring, with presence of mind all-unwonted.Let me now, in the first place, describe a deed of rare meritBy a high-spirited girl accomplish'd, an excellent maiden,Who in the great farmhouse remain'd behind with the servants,When the whole of the men had departed, to fight with the strangers.Well, there fell on the court a troop of vagabond scoundrels,Plund'ring and forcing their way inside the rooms of the women.Soon they cast their eyes on the forms of the grown-up fair maidenAnd of the other dear girls, in age little more than mere children.Hurried away by raging desire, unfeelingly rush'd theyOn the trembling band, and on the high-spirited maiden.But she instantly seized the sword from the side of a ruffian,Hew'd him down to the ground; at her feet straight fell he, all bleeding,Then with doughty strokes the maidens she bravely deliver'd.Wounded four more of the robbers; with life, however, escaped they.Then she lock'd up the court, and, arm'd still, waited for succour.fELl

4.mVI2d  Dances a feast-day like this may well crown.im0kC

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H44yw  Lean thyself ne'er on a maiden'sSorrow-engendering breast.Ne'er on the arm,Misery-fraught, of a friend.

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