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Above the cornice, round the hearth, Are evergreens and spruce-tree boughs;'T is Christmas morning: Christmas mirth And joyous voices fill the house. Love's Extravagance by Ella Wheeler Wilcox Could I but measure my strength, by my love, Were I as strong, as my heart's love is true, I would pull down the stars, from the heavens above, And weave them all into a garland for you. We're growing old, we're growing old; But Time hath brought no sign, dear, That hearts grow cold, that hearts grow cold.'T is long, long since our new love Made life divine, made life divine; But age enricheth true love, Like noble wine, like noble wine. Rain And Wind by Madison Julius Cawein I hear the hoofs of horses Galloping over the hill, Galloping on and galloping on, When all the night is shrill With wind and rain that beats the pane --And my soul with awe is still. Remember The Alamo by Rose Hartwick Thorpe Two student lads one morning met Under the blue-domed Texas skies; Strangers by birth and station, yet Youth's heart lies close beneath youth's eyes.
Silent, passive, and noiseless though they be, they may yet set in action countless multitudes, and change the order of nations.
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He alone gives constant joy, Hail to Momus, happy boy! They met, clasped hands, scorned bolt and bar, Which cautious age puts on the heart; Shared room and purse, then wandered far By quiet ways and busy mart.
By San Antonio's winding stream, Through narrow streets, the two lads passed, Saw antique ruins, like some dream Of ancient times. Sand Of The Desert In An Hour-Glass by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow A handful of red sand, from the hot clime Of Arab deserts brought, Within this glass becomes the spy of Time, The minister of Thought.
His voice is heard, but body there is none To fix the vague excursions of the eye.