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Teokset Teokset 41 - 50 / 94 haulle Weep, thou father of Morar! weep; but thy son heareth thee not. Deep is the sleep....
" Weep, thou father of Morar! weep; but thy son heareth thee not. Deep is the sleep of the dead; low their pillow of dust. No more shall he hear thy voice; no more awake at thy call. When shall it be morn in the grave, to bid the slumberer awake? "
The poems of Ossian, &c. containing the poetical works of J. Macpherson ... - Sivu 462
tekijä(t) Ossian - 1805
Koko teos - Tietoja tästä teoksesta

The round table club: or, Conversations, scenical, scientific [&c.].

James Brown (editor, of Elgin.) - 1873
...thou father of Morar ; weep ; but thy son heareth thee not. Deep ia the sleep of the dead ; low their pillow of dust. No more shall he hear thy voice ; no more shall he awake at thy call. When shall it be morn in the grave, to bid the slumberer wake ? Farewell,...

The Elocutionist: A Collection of Pieces in Prose and Verse, Peculiarly ...

J. S. Knowles, R. Mullan - 1874
...thou father of Morar! weep; but thy son heareth thee not. Deep is the sleep of the dead — low their pillow of dust. No more shall he hear thy voice —...field: but the field shall see thee no more; nor the gloomy wood be lightened with the splendour of thy steel. Thou hast left no son — but the song shall...

Old court

E. Wynne - 1874 - 350 sivua
...sight of men. CONCLUSION. " Weep— but thy son heareth thee not. Deep is sleep of the dead ; low their pillow of dust. No more shall he hear thy voice ;...it be morn in the grave to bid the slumberer awake ?" MACPHERSON'S OSSIAN. learned benchers of the Temple were enjoying the reward of their labors, and...

From Thomas the Rhymer to Richard Gall

James Grant Wilson - 1875
...MaCf.herson. - Tomi.-ui. the e*,n of Caithul, lord of I-niora, one of the Wwitern Is!ts.— /. Maejihtrmn. When shall it be morn in the grave, to bid the slumberer awake? Farewell, thou bravest of men! thou eonqueror in the field! but the field shall see thee no more; nor the dark wood be lightened with the...

The Poets and Poetry of Scotland, from the Earliest to the Present Time ...

James Grant Wilson - 1876
...thou father of Morar ! weep ; but thy son heareth thee not. Deep is the sleep of the dead; low their pillow of dust. No more shall he hear thy voice; no more awake at thy call. 1 Mor-6r, great man. — J. Afacpfiergon. - Torman, the son of Caithul, lord of I-mora, one of the...

McGuffey's New Sixth Eclectic Reader: Exercises in Rhetorical ..., Kirja 6

William Holmes McGuffey - 1867 - 460 sivua
...thou father of Morar, weep ; but thy son heareth thee not. Deep is the sleep of the dead, low their pillow of dust. No more shall he hear thy voice, no...awake? Farewell, thou bravest of men; thou conqueror of the field; but the field shall see thee no more, nor the gloomy wood be lightened by the splendor...

The Catholic keepsake

...thy son heareth thee not. Deep is the sleep of the dead ; low their pillow of dust. No more shall we hear thy voice ; no more awake at thy call. When shall...it be morn in the grave, to bid the slumberer awake ?" — What can equal the pathos of the above quotation ? Nothing but the voice which floats on the...

The Book of Scottish Poems: Ancient and Modern

John Ross - 1878 - 760 sivua
...thou father of Morar, weep ; but thy son heareth thee not. Deep is the sleep of the dead ; low their pillow of dust. No more shall he hear thy voice; no more shall he awake at thy call. When shall it be morn in the grave, to bid the slumberer awake ? Farewell,...

The Book of Scottish Poems: Ancient and Modern

John Ross - 1878 - 760 sivua
...thou father of Morar, weep ; but thy son heareth thee not. Deep is the sleep of the dead ; low their pillow of dust. No more shall he hear thy voice ; no more shall he awake at thy call. When shall it be morn in the grave, to bid the slumberer awake ? Farewell,...

The modern reader and speaker

David Charles Bell - 1879 - 544 sivua
...father of Morar ! weep ! but thy son heareth thee not. Deep is the sleep of the dead — low their pillow of dust. No more shall he hear thy voice — no more awake at the call. — When shall it be morn in .the grave, to bid the slumberer awake ? — Farewell, thou...




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