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The following 24 texts (sorted by results) match your query "I" (106 results):

  1. [Translation from Dante, Inferno Canto xxxiii 1-78]  (19 results)
              8    I ceaseless gnaw insatiate, thou shalt see me
            10    'I know not who thou art nor on what errand
            16    'That I did trust him, that I was betrayed
            18    That I advise thee; that which yet remains
            20    The bitterness of death, I shall unfold.
            26    To send. The whilst I slumbering lay, a sleep
            28    Oped the dark veil of fate. I saw methought
            41    'The morn had scarce commenced when I awoke:
            45    I heard 'em wail for bread. Oh! thou art cruel,
            51    Below, I heard the dreadful clank of bars
            53    Speechless my sight I fixed, nor wept, for all
            57    What would you have?' Yet wept I not or answered
            61    That house of woe. But oh! when I beheld
            63    Despair reflected, either hand I gnawed
            68    Take back what once was yours.' I swallowed down
            76    Died one by one. I saw 'em fall; I heard
            77    Their doleful cries. For three days more I groped

  2. Agrippina, a Tragedy  (14 results)
              P    ACT I.   Scene I.
            22    He's gone; and much I hope these walls alone
            44    Of long-forgotten liberty: when I
            54    Through various life I have pursued your steps,
            56    Hence rise my fears. Nor am I yet to learn
            60    I well remember too (for I was present)
            85    Sayest thou I must be cautious, must be silent,
            86    And tremble at the phantom I have raised?
          142    His high tribunal thou and I appear.
          152    But soft! why do I waste the fruitless hours
          159    I will not meet its poison. Let him feel
          160    Before he sees me. Yes, I will be gone,

  3. The Bard. A Pindaric Ode  (12 results)
              P    I. 1.
            14    I. 2.
            28    I. 3.
            43    'No more I weep. They do not sleep.
            45    'I see them sit, they linger yet,
          139    'Enough for me: with joy I see
              P        Shakespear's King John. [V. i. 72]
              P        Dryden's Indian Queen. [III. i. 84]
              P        Milton's Paradise Lost. [i. 537]
              P    Craigian-eryri, or the crags of the eagles. At this day (I am told) the highest
              P        Shakesp. Jul. Caesar. [II. i. 289-90]
              P    Edward I received] is well known. The monuments of his regret, and sorrow for the loss of

  4. [Imitated] From Propertius. Lib: 2: Eleg: 1.  (11 results)
              1    You ask why thus my loves I still rehearse,
              5    No Phoebus else, no other muse I know;
            11    Of those loose curls, that ivory front, I write,
            12    Of the dear web whole volumes I indite.
            14    That the soft subject of my song I make,
            18    Her languid lids, I favour her repose
            39    Not Marius' Cimbrian wreaths would I relate,
            57    Nor I with unaccustomed vigour trace
            61    A milder warfare I in verse display;
            68    To Cynthia all my wishes I confine;
            77    Or if I fall the victim of her scorn,

  5. The Candidate  (9 results)
              5    'Lord! Sister,' says Physic to Law, 'I declare
              7    Not I, for the Indies! you know I'm no prude;
              9    Then he shambles and straddles so oddly, I fear—
            11    'I don't know,' says Law, 'now methinks, for his look,
            14    When she died, I can't tell, but he once had a wife.
            18    Not I,— for a coronet, chariot and six.'
            28    He drinks: so did Noah; he swears: so do I.
            32    Come, buss me, I'll be Mrs Twitcher myself.

  6. The Progress of Poesy. A Pindaric Ode  (6 results)
              P    I. 1.
            12    I. 2.
            24    I. 3.
              P    This is a weak imitation of some incomparable lines in the same Ode. [Pindar, Pythian Ode I, 1-12.]
              P        Lucretius. [De Rerum Natura, i. 74]
              P        Ezekiel i. 20, 26, 28.

  7. The Descent of Odin. An Ode  (5 results)
            49    Unwilling I my lips unclose:
            57    Now my weary lips I close:
            71    Now my weary lips I close:
            80    Then I leave thee to repose.
            82    King of Men, I know thee now,

  8. Elegy Written in a Country Churchyard  (4 results)
          109    'One morn I missed him on the customed hill,
              P        Dante. Purgat. l. 8. [Canto 8 lines i-vi.]
              P    Ch'i veggio nel pensier, dolce mio fuoco,
              P    [For I see in my thoughts, my sweet fire,

  9. [Hymn to Ignorance. A Fragment]  (3 results)
              5    Glad I revisit thy neglected reign;
            10    Prostrate with filial reverence I adore.
            12    Since weeping I forsook thy fond embrace.

  10. [The Alliance of Education and Government. A Fragment]  (2 results)
              P    Essay I.
              P                                            Theoc[ritus, Idyll i. 62-63].

  11. The Characters of the Christ-Cross Row, By a Critic, To Mrs —  (2 results)
              3    Her daughters decked most daintily I see,
            25    As H the Hebrew found, so I the Jew:

  12. [The Death of Hoel]  (2 results)
              1    Had I but the torrent's might,
            23    And I, the meanest of them all,

  13. Imitated from Propertius, Lib: 3: Eleg: 5:  (2 results)
            10    I'd in the ring knit hands and join the Muses' dance.
            20    To Providence, to him my thoughts I'd raise,

  14. [Lines Spoken by the Ghost of John Dennis at the Devil Tavern]  (2 results)
              3    I reascend: in Atropos' despite
            34    Virgins forlorn, all dressed in willow-green-i,

  15. Ode on the Spring  (2 results)
            41    Methinks I hear in accents low
              P        Shakesp. Mids. Night's Dream. [II. i. 249-51]

  16. Song I  (2 results)
              P    Song I
              4    Yet close my dull eyes when I see it returning;

  17. Sonnet [on the Death of Mr Richard West]  (2 results)
            13    I fruitless mourn to him that cannot hear,
            14    And weep the more because I weep in vain.

  18. A Long Story  (1 result)
              P    S[i]r Christopher afterwards L[or]d Keeper, Hatton, prefer'd by Q: Elizabeth for his

  19. Ode for Music  (1 result)
            31    'I trod your level lawn,

  20. Ode on a Distant Prospect of Eton College  (1 result)
            15    I feel the gales, that from ye blow,

  21. Satire on the Heads of Houses; or, Never a Barrel the Better Herring  (1 result)
              2    To the satire I've penned

  22. [Tophet]  (1 result)
              3    I saw them bow and, while they wished him dead,

  23. [Translation] From Tasso [Gerusalemme Liberata] Canto 14, Stanza 32-9.  (1 result)
            36    I shall unfold; but first dismiss your fears,

  24. William Shakespeare to Mrs Anne, Regular Servant to the Revd Mr Precentor of York  (1 result)
              5    Much have I borne from cankered critic's spite,

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