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14. Seems, madam!
Nay, it is; I know not seems.
15. Remember March, the ides of March remember.
16. Down lay the Wind, and slumbered soon, Muttering low, “I've done for that Moon.'
17. I come, I come! ye have called me long;
18. Moon on the field and the foam,
Moon on the mount and the wold,
19. That orbed maiden with white fire laden
Whom mortals call the moon,
By midnight breezes strewn.
20. My Mary's asleep by the murmuring stream,
Flow gently, sweet Afton, disturb not her dream.
21. To-morrow'll be of all the year the maddest, merri
est day, For I'm to be Queen o’ the May, mother, I'm to be Queen o’ the May.
Quotations Containing the Sounds of w, wh, f, and v
1. Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well.
2. Willful waste makes woeful want.
3. The western wind was wild and dark wi' foam, And all alone went she.
4. Away with weary cares and themes !
Swing wide the moonlit gate of dreams!
5. Water, water everywhere
And all the boards did shrink,
Nor, any drop, to drink.
6. When wake the violets, winter dies.
7. From out the torrent's troubled drift
Above the storm our prayers we lift.
8. And long they fought and firm and well,
And silent fought and silent fell. -JOAQUIN MILLER.
9. Filled the marshes full of wild-fowl,
Filled the rivers full of fishes.
10. Who overcomes by force, hath overcome but half his foe.
11. By friendly deeds is friendship won.
If you want a friend you must first be one.
12. Oh lift me as a wave, a leaf, a cloud!
I fall upon the thorns of life! I bleed!
He that hath found a faithful friend hath found a treasure.
14. Oh long may it wave, O'er the land of the free and the home of the brave.
15. Oh what a tangled web we weave,
When first we practise to deceive.
16. The silkworm in the dark green mulberry leaves
His winding sheet and cradle ever weaves.
17. And here and there a foamy flake
Upon me, as I travel,
Above the golden gravel.
To them his heart, his love, his griefs were given,
Quotations Containing the Sounds of th, t, d, and n 1. Put up again thy sword into its place; for all they
that take the sword shall perish with the sword.
2. He prayeth best who loveth best,
All things both great and small.
He made and loveth all.
3. Life evermore is fed by death,
In earth and sea and sky;
Something must die.
4. To thee of all things upon earth,
Life's no longer than thy mirth.
5. In fact there's nothing that keeps its youth
So far as I know, but a tree and truth.
6. She has a world of ready wealth,
Our minds and hearts to bless-
Truth breathed by cheerfulness. -WORDSWORTH.
7. Whither midst falling dew
While glow the heavens with the last steps of day,
TOGETHER 8. When Crew and Captain understand each other to
It takes a gale and more than a gale to put their ship
ashore; For the one will do what the other commands, al
though they are chilled to the bone, And both together can live through weather that neither can face alone.
9. With that he shook the gathered heath,
And spread his plaid upon the wreath.
10. But come rather, thou, good weather,
And find us in the fields together.
11. Don't you love to lie and listen,
Listen to the rain,
On the roof and on the pane?
12. For, so swiftly it flew the sight
Could not follow it in its flight.
13. I therefore believe it is my duty to my country to
love it, to support its Constitution, to obey its laws, to respect its flag, and to defend it against all enemies.
--WILLIAM TYLER PAGE.