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Forth from its fide disparted, blazing pours

Mutable region, vext with hourly change. A mighty river, burning in prone waves, But here, unruffied calm. her even reign

That glimmer through the night, to yonder plain. Maintains external : here the lord of day. Divided there, a hundred torrent-streams, The neighbouring sun, shines out in all his Each ploughing up its bed, rolls dreadful on,

strength, Refiftless. Villages, and woods, and rocks, Noop without night. Attracted by his beain, Fall Hat before their sweep. The region round, I thither bend my flight, tracing the source Where myrtle walks and groves of golden fruit Where morning springs; whence her innumeRofe fair, where harveft wav'd in all its pride,

rous streams And where the vineyard spread her purple store, Flow lucid forth, and roll through trackless ways Maturing into nectar, now defpoil'd

Their wliite waves o’er the lky. The fountain-
Of herb, leaf, fruit, and flower, from end to end
Lies buried under fire, a glowing fea!

Dilating as I rife, beyond the ken
Thus roaming with adventurous wing the globe, Of mortal eye, to which earth, ocean, air,
From scene to scene excursive, I behold

Are but a central point, expands immente,
In all her workings, beauteous, great or new, A shoreless sea of fluctuating fire,
Fair Nature, and in all with wonder trace That deluges all ether with its tide.
The sovereign Maker, first, fupreme, and best, What power is that, which to its circle bounds
Who actuates the whole : at whose command, The violence of fame! in rapid whirls
Odedient fire and flood tremendous rise,

Confliding, foods with floods, as if to leave His minifters of vengeance, to reprove,

Their place, and, burfing, overwhelm the world !
And scourge the nations. Holy are his ways, Motion incredible ? to which the rage
His works unnumber'd, and to all proclaim Of oceans, when whole winter blows at once
Unfathom'd wisdom, goodness unconfin'd. In hurricane, is peace. But who shall tell

That radiance beyond measure, on the sun
Pour'd out transcendent ! those keen-fialhing rays
Thrown round his state, and to yon worlds afar
Supplying days and seasons, life and joy!

Such Virtue He, the Majesty of Heaven,
E X CU R S I O N. Brightness original, all-bounteous king,

Hath to his creature lent, and crown'd his sphere
CANTO II.

With matchless glory. Yet not all alike

Resplendent: in these liquid regions pure, Contains,, on the plan of the former, a survey of the Thick mists, condensing, darken into spots, Solar System, and of the fixed Nars.

And dim the day. Whence that malignant light,

When Cæsar bled, which fadden'd all the year NDLESS the wonders of creating power, With long eclipse. Some at the centre rise On earth, but chief on high through hea. In shady circles, like the moon beheld ven display'd.

From earth, when she ler unenlightend face There shines the full magnificence unveil'd Turns thitherward opaque : a space they brood Of Majesty divine : refulgent there

In congregated clouds; then breaking goat Ten thousand fuos blaze forth, with each his train To all sides round. Dilated some and dense, Of worlds dependent, all beneath the eye Broad as earth's surface each, by flow degrees And equal rule of one eternal Lord.

Spread from the confines of the light along, To those bright climes, awakening all her powers, Ufurping half the sphere, and swim cbscure And spreading her unbounded wing, the Muse, On to its adverse coast; till there they fet, Ascending soars, on through the fluid space, Or vanith scatter'd : measuring thus the time, The buoyant atmosphere ; whose vivid breath, That round its axle whirls.the radiant orb. Soul of all sublunary life, pervades

Fairest of beings! first-created light! The realms of Nature, to her inmoft depths Prime cause of beauty! for from thee alone, Diffus'd with quickening energy. Now still, The sparkling gem, the vegetable race, From pole to pole the ærial ocean fleeps,

The nobler worlds that live and breathe, their One limpid vacancy; now rous'd to rage

charms, By blustering meteors, wind, hail, rain, er cloud The lovely hues peculiar to each tribe, With thunderous fury charg'd, its billows rise, From thy unfailing source of splendor draw! And Thake the nether orb. Still as I mount, In thy pure shine, with transport I survey A path the vulture's eye hath not obferv’d, This Firmament, and these her rolli og worlds, Nor foot of eagle trod, the ethereal sphere Their magnitudes, and motions : thoie how yaft! Receding flies approach; its circling arch How rapid thcsc ! with swiftness unconceiv'de Alike remote, translucent, and ferene.

From west to east in folemn

pomp revolv'd, Glorious expanfon! by th' Almighty spread, Unerring, undisturb'; the sun's bright train, Whole limits who hathleen! or wlio with him

Progressive through the D:y's light fluent borne Hill walk'd the fun-pav'l circuit from old time, Around their centre. Mercury the first, And visited the host of heaven around !

Near bordering on the day, with speedy wheel Gleaming a borrow'd light, whence how finall Flies swiftest on, infaming where he comes, Tlie fpec's of carth, and din air circuinfus'd! With fevenfold fplendor, all his azure road,

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Next Venus to the westward of the fun, Diffus'd through endless space this limpid diy, Full erb'd her face, a golden plain of light, Vaft ocean without ftorm, where these huge globes Circles her larger round. Fair morning-star! Sail undifturb'd, a rounding voyage cach; That leads on dawning day to yonder world, Observant all of one unchanging law. The feat of man, hung in the heavens remote, Simplicity divine ! by this fole rule, Whose northern hemisphere, descending, fees, The Maker's great ettablishment, these worlds The sun arise; as through the zodiac rollid, Rovolve harmonious, world attracting world l'ull in the middle path oblique Me wirds With inutual lave, and to their central sun Her annual orb : and by her fide the Moon," All gravitatiog : now with quicken'd pace Comparion of her Hight, whose foleinn beams, Descending tow'rd the primal orb, and now Noclurnal, to her darreu'd globe supply Receding ilow, excursive from his bounds. A lo ter day-light; whose attractive power This spring of motion, this hid power infus' Swells all her feas and oceans into tides,

Through univerfal nature, frst was known From the mid-deeps o'ertiowing to their hores, To theey great Newton! Britain's justest pride,

Beyond the sphere of Mars, in diftant skies, The boast of human race ; whose towering Revolves the mighty magnitude of Jove,

thought, With kingly state, the rival of the fun.

In her amazing progress unconfin’d. About him round, four planetary moons, From truth to truth ascending, gain'd the height On carth with wonder all night long beheld, Of science, whither mankind from afar Moon above moon, his fair attendants, dance, Gaze up atlonith'd. Now beyond that height, The e, in th' horizon, now ascerding climb By death from frail mortality set free, The fivep of heaven, and, mingling in soft flow A pure intelligence he wings his way Their 'lver radiance, brighten as they rise. Through wondrous scenes, new-open'd in the Those opposite roll downward from their noon world To where the shade of Jove, outstretch'd in length Invisible, amid the general quire A duty cone immense, darkens the sky

Of saints and angels, rapt with joy divine, Through many a region. To thefe bound's arriv'd, which fills, o'ert ws, and ravíttes the foul! A gradual pale creeps dim o'er each fad orb, His mind's clear vifon from all darkness purg'd, Fading their lufre; till they Ink involv'd For God himself Thines forth immediate there, In total night, and disappear eclips'd.

Through those eternal climes, the frame of things, By tliis, the Sage, who, studious of the kies, In its ideal liarmony, to him Heedful explores these late discover'l worlds, Stands all reveal'd. By this obferv'd, the rapid progress finds

But how fall mortal wing of light itself : how swift the headlong ray Attempt this blue profundity of heaven, Shoots from tlie sun's height through unbounded Unfathomable, endless of extent ! space,

Where unknown funs to unknown systems rise, Atoree enlightning air, and earth, and heaven. Whose numbers who shall tell ? stupendous hoft!

lalt, outmoit Saturn walks his frontier-round, In tiaming millions through the vacant hung, The boundary of worlds ; with his pale moons, Sun beyond fun, and world to world unseen, Faint-glimmering through the darkness nighe has Measureless distance, unconceiv'd by thought ! thrown,

Awful their order; each the central fire Deep-dy'd alul dead, o'er bis chill globe forlorn: Of bis surrounding stars, whose wbirling speed, An endless desart, where extreme of cold Solemn and 1.lent, through the pathless void, Eterval lits, as in his cative feat,

Nor change, nor error knows. But, who their On wintery hills of neyer-ihawir.g-ice!

ways, Such Saturn's earth; and yet ev'n bere the fight, By reason, bold adventurer, unexplord, Amid these doloful scenes, new matter finds Inftructed can declare! What search shall find Cf wonder and delight! a mighty ring,

Their times and seasons! their appointed laws. On coch fide rifing rom th' horizon's verge, Peculiar ! their inhabitants of life, Selt-pois d in air, with its bright circle round And of intelligence, from scale to scale Ercowpaileth his orb. As night coines on, Harmonious ri ng and in fix'd degree ; Saturn's broad fhade, cast on its eaftern arch, Numberless orders, each resembling each, Climbs Nowly to its height: and at th' approach Yet all diverse ! Tremendous depth and height of mern returnins, with like stealthy pace Of wisdom and of power, that this great whole Draws westward oft'; till tlırough the lucid round, Fram'd inexpreffible, and still preserves, In dittant view th’ illumin' hics are seen. An infinite of wonders Thou, supreme,

Beauteous appearance ! by th’ Almighty's hand First, Independent cause, whose presence fills
Peculiar faf ion'd.--Thinc these noble works, Nature's vaft circle, and whose pleafure moves,
Creat, universal Ruler! earth and heayen Father of human kind! the Muse's wing.
Are thine, spontaneous offspring of thy will, Sustaining guide, while to the heights of heaven,
Seen with transcendent ravisment sublime, Roaming th' interminable vaft of space,
That lifts the foul to thee! a holy joy,

She rises, tracing thy almighty hand
By reason prompted, and by reason swell?d In its dread operations. Where is now
Beyood all height for thou art infinito !

The seat of mankind, earth? where her great Thy virtual energy the irame of things

fcenes Pervading actuates; as at first thine hand Of wars and triumphs ? empires fam’d of old,

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Assyrian, Roman? or of later name,

Shot circling from its orb in fanguine Mowers Peruvian, Mexican, in that new world,

That, through the made of night, projecting Beyond the wide Atlantic, late disclos'd?

huge, Where is their place!-Let proud ambition pause, in horrid trail, a spire of dusky flame, And ficken at the vanity that prompts

Embody'd mists and vapours, whose fir'd mass His little deeds. With garth, those nearer orbs, Keen vibrates, streaming a red length of air. Surrpunding planèts, late, so glorious feen, While difiant orbs, with wonder and amaze, And each a world, are now for sight too small; Mark its approach, and night by night alarm'd Are almoft loft to tlought. The fun himself, Its dreaded progress watch, as of a foe Ocean of flame, but twinkles from afar,

Whose march is ever fatal ; in whose train A glimmering star amid the train of night! Famine, and war, and defolating plague, While in these deep abysses of the ky,

Each on his pale horse rides; the ministers Spaceş incomprehensible, new sons,

CF angry heaven, to scourge offending worlds! Crown’d with unborrow'd beams, illustrious But io, where one, from soine far world thine;

return'd, Areturus here, and here the Pleiades,

Shives out with sudden glare through yonder ky, Amid the northern hoft: nor with less state, Region of darkaess, where a sun's loft globe, At sumless distance, huge Orion's orbs,

Deep overwhelm'd with night, extinguit'd lies,
Each in his sphere refulgent, and the noon By some hid power attracted from his path,
Of Syrius, burning through the south of heaven. Fearful commotion ! into that duk tract,

Myriads beyond, with blended rays, infame The devious comet, steep descending, falls
Tlve Milky Way, whose stream of vivid light, With all his fames, rekindling into life
Pour'd from innumerable fountains round, The exhaufied orb : and swift a flood of light
Flows trembling, wave on wave, from sun to fun, Breaks forth diffusive through the gloom, and
And whitens the long path to heaven's extreme ; spreads
Diftinguith'd tract! But as with upward flight, In orient streams to his fair train afar
Soaring, I gain th' immensurable steep,

Of moving fires, from night's dominion won, Contiguous stars, in bright profufion sown And wondering at the morn's unhop'd return. Through these wide fields, all broaden into funs, In fill amazement loft, th' awaken'd mind Amazing, fever'd each !y gulphs of air,

Contemplates this great view, a sun reftord lu circuit ample as the solar heavens.

With all bis worlds! while thus at large her flight From this dread eminence, where endless day, Ranges iliese untrac'd scenes, progressive borne Day without cloud abides, alone and fill'd Far through æthereal ground, the boundless With holy borror, trembling I survey

walk Now downward through the universal sphere of spiriis, daily travellers from heaven: Already paft; now up to the heights untryd, Who pass the mystic gulpli to journey here, And of th' enlarging prospect fud no bound ! Searching th’Almighty Maker'in his works About me on each hacd new wopders rife From world, to worlds, and, in triumphant quire In Icng fucceflion; licre pure scenes of light, Cf voice and harp, extolling his high praise, Dazzling the view ; here namneleis worlds afar, Immortal natures! cloath'd with brightness Yet urdiscover'd: there a dying fun,

round, Grown dim with age, whose orio of fiame extinct, Einpyréal, from the source of light effus'd, Incredible to tell ! thick, vapoury mitts,

Micre orient than the noon-day's stainless beam, From every hore exhaling, mix obfeure

Thuir wiil unerring; their affections pure, Innumerable clouds, dispreading sow,

And glowing servent warmti of love divine, And deepening shade on hade ; till the faint Whose object God alone : for all things else, globe,

Cicated beauty, and created good, Mourníul of aspect, calls in all his beams, Illufve all, can charm the soul no more. Millions of lives, that live but in his light, Sublime their intellect, and without spot, With horror see, from diftant spheres around, Enlarg'd to draw Truth's endleis prospeći in, The fource of day expire, and all his worlds Ineffable, eternity and time; At once involv'd in everlasting night!

The train of beings, all by gradnal scale Such this drearl revolution: heaven itself,

Descending, sumless orders and degrees ; * Subject to change, so feels the waste of years.

Th’unfounded depth, which mortals dare not try, Co this cerulian round, the work divine

of God's perfeclions; how these heavens first (4* Cod's own hard, shall fade ; and empty night Froin urprolific night; how mov'd and ruld

prung Reign Politary, where these ftars now roll Froin west to cast their periods : where the train In number; weight, and measure; what hid laws, Of comets wander their eccentric ways

Inexplicablc, guide the moral world. With infinite excurfon, through th' immense Active as fame, with prompt obedience all Of ziher, traversing from 1y to ky

The will of heaven fulfil : fome his fierce wrath Ten thousand regions in their winding road, Bear through the nations, peftilence and war: Whose length to trace' imagination fails ! His copious goodness some, life, light, and bliss, Virjous their paths; without renftance all To thousands. Some the fate of empires rule, Through these free spaces borne : a various face; Commission'd, Ireltering with their guardian wings Endirdied tl:is with beams of angry light, The pious monarch, and the legal throne,

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Nor is the fovereigi, nor tla illustrious great,

This little world, to all its fons secure Alone their care. To every lessening rank Man's happiest life; the foul serene and found Or worth propitious, these bleit ininds embrace From pafion's rage, the body from disease.

25. With univerlal love the just and good,

Red on eac: cheek behold the role of health; Wherever found; uapriz'd, perhaps unknown,

Firm in each linew Vigor's pliant spring, Depreit by fortune, and with inate pursued, By temperance brac'd to peril and to pain, Or infult froin the proud opprelor's brow. Amid the iqods they item, or on the steep Yerdear to heayen, and meriting the watch Of upright roccs their straining steps surinount, Of angel's o'er his unarnbitious walk,

For food or patime. Tacie light up their morn, At morn or eve, when Nature's fairelt face, And close tacır eve in fluinbers iweetly deep, Calınly magnificent, inspires the soul

Beneath the north, within the circling swell With virtuous raptures, prompting to forsake Of oceai's raging sound. But last and best, The co-born vanities, and low pursuits,

What Avarice, what Anbition shall not know, That buly human kind; tu view their ways True liberty is thuirs, the heaven-sent guet, 36 With pity; to repay, for numerous wrongs, Who is the cave; or on th’uncultur'd wild, Meesness and charity. Or, rais'J aloft,

With Independence dwells ; a.id Peace of mind, Fir'd with ethereal ardour, to survey

In youth, in age, their sun that never fets. The circuit of creation, all there is

Daughter of lieaven and nature, deiga thy aid, With all their worlds: and still from heighi to

Spontaneous Mule! O whether from the depth height,

Of evening 'forest, brown with broadeft fhade ; By things created rifng, lart ascend

Or from the brow sublime of vernal Alp. To that Fira Caule, who niade, who governs all, As morning dawns; or from the vale at noon, Fountain of being, self-existent power,

By some fort itream that fides with liquid foot All-wile, all-good, who from eternal age

Through bowery groves, where Inspiration sits Endures, and tills th' inmensity of space ;

And listens to thy lore, aufpicious come! That infinite dintufion, where the mind

O'er these wild waves, D'er this unharbour'd Conceives no limits ; undistinguilh'd void,

Thore, Invariable, where no land-marks are,

Thy wing high-hovering spread; and to the gale, No paths to guide Imagination's flight,

The boreal fpirit breathing liberal round 50
Froin echoing hill to hill, the lyre attune
With answering cadence free, as beit beseems

The tragic theme my plaintive verse unfolds.
AMYNTOR AND THEODORA:

Here, good Aurelius and a scene more wild
The world around, or deeper solitude, 55

Alfiction could not find-Aurelius here,
THE HERMIT.

By fate uneqnal and the crime of war

'Expelld his native home, the sacred vale (ADDRESSED TO LORD CHESTERFIELD.) That saw him blett, now wretched and unknown,

Wore out to now remains of setting life 60. CANTO 1.

In bitterness of thought : and with the surge, FAR AR in the watery waste, where his broad And with the founding storm, his murmurd wave

modul, From world to world the vast Atlantic rolls,

Would otten mix-Oft as remembrance fad On from the piny shores of Labrador

Th' unhappy past recall'd; a faithful wife, To frozen Thuié east, her airy height

Whom Love first cliose, whom Reason long en. Aloit to heaven remotest Kilda lifts;

5

deard, Last of the sea-girt Hebrides, that guard,

His foul's companion and his softer friend ; In filial train, Britannia's parent-coast.

With one sair daughter, in her rosy prime, Thrice happy land ! though freezing on the verge Her dawn of opening charms, defenceless left Of arctic ikies ; yet, blameless {till of arts Within a tyrant's grafp! his foe profess'd, That polish to deprave, cach softer clime, By civil inadders, by intemperate zeal 70 With Gmple nature, simple virtue blest !

For differing rites, embitter Jinto hate, Beyond Ambition's walk: where never War And cruelty remorfeless !Thus he liv'd : Upreard his fanguine itandard; nor unsheath'd, If this was life, to load the blast with Ighs; For wealth or power, the desolatiug sword. Hung o'er its edge, to fwell the food with tears, Where Luxury, soft fyre:1, who around 15 At midnight hour : for midnight frequent heard To thousand nations de:als ber pectar'd cup The lonely mourner, dcrelate of heart, 75 Of pleaSng bane, that soothes at once and kills, Pour all the husband, all the father forth Is yet a name unknown. But calm content In unavailing anguish; ftretch'd along That lives to realon ;-ancient Faith that binds The nalet! beach; or shivering on the clift, The plain coinmunity of guileless hearts

Smote with the wintery pole in bitter storm, 80 In love and union; Innocence of ill

Hail, snow, and ihower, dark-drifting round his Their guardian genius ; these, the powers that head,

rule VOL. VII,

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morn

Such were his hours ; till Time, the wretch's O'er this wide ocean, through yon pathless kys. friend,

One certain flight to one appointed shore : Life's great physician, kill'd alone to close, By heaven's diređive spirit, here to raise Where sorrow long has wak’d, the weeping eye, Their temporary realm ; and forın secure, And from the brain, with baleful vapours black, Where food awaits them copious from the wave, Each sullen spectre chace, his balm at length, And Melter from the rock, their nuptial leagues: Lenient of pain, through every fever'd pulse Each tribe apart, and all on talks of love, With gentlest hand infus'd, A pensive calm To hatch the pregnant egg, to rear and guard Arofe, but unassur'd: as, after winds

Their helpless infants, piously intent. Of ruffing wing, the sea subsiding flow 90 Led by the day abroad, with lonely step, 150 Still trembles from the storm. Now Reason first, And ruminating sweet and bitter thought, Her throne resuming, bid Devotion raise Aurelius, from the western bay, his eye To heaven his eye ; and through the turbid mift, Now rais'd to this amusive scene in air, By sense dark-drawn between, adorina own, With wonder mark'd; now cast with level ray Sóle arbiter of fate, one Cause supreme,

Wide o'er the moving wilderness of waves, 155 All-juft, all-wise, who bids what still is beft, 95 From pole to pole through boundless space difIn cloud or sun-thine ; whose feverest hand

fus'd, Wounds but to heal, and chastens to amend. Magnificently dreadful! where, at large,

Thus, in his bosom, every weak excess, Leviathan, with each inferior name The rage of grief, the fellness of revenge, 100 Of fea-born kinds, ten thousand thousand tribes, To healthful measure temper'd and reduc'd Finds endless range for pasture and for sport, 160 By Virtue's hand ; and in her brightening beam Amaz'd he gazes, and adoring owns Each error clear'd away, as fen-born fogs The hand Almighty, who its channel'd bed Before th'ascending sun; through faith he lives Immeasurable funk, and pour'd abroad, Beyond Time's bounded continent, the walks Fenc'd with eternal mounds, the Huid sphere; Of Sin and Death. 'Anticipating heaven

With every wind to waft large commerce on, 165 In pious hope, he seems already there,

Join pole to pole, contociate feverd worlds, Safe on her sacred shore; and fees beyond, And link in bonds of intercourse and love In radiant view, the world of light and love, Earth's universal family. Now rose Where Peace delights to dwell; where one fair Sweet evening's solemn hour. The sun declin'd

Hung golden o'er this nether firmament;

170 Still orient smiles, and one diffusive spring, Whose broad cerulean mirror, calmly bright, That fears no form, and thall uo winter know, Gave back his beamy visage to the sky, Tl’immortal year empurples If a figh With fplendor undiminish:d; and each cloud, Yet murmurs from his breast ; 'tis for the pangs Whíte, azure, purple, glowing round his throne Those deareft names, a wife, a child must feel, In fair aëreal landscape. Here, alone 175 Still fuffering in his fate : 'tis for a foe,

On earth'; reinotest verge, Aurelius breath'd Who, dleaf himself to mercy, inay of heaven The healthful gale, and felt the fmiling icene That mercy, when most wanted, alk in vain. With awe-mix'd pleasure, musing as he sung

The sun, now station'd with the lucid Twins, In flence o’er the billows huth'd beneath. O'er every fouthern çlime had pour'd profuse 120 When lo! a sound, amid the wave-worn rocks, The rosy year; and in each pleasing hue, Deaf-murmuring rose, and plaintive roll'd along That greens the" leaf, or through the bloffom From cliff to cavern : as the breath of winds, glows

At twilight hour, remote and hollow heard With forid light, his faireft month array'd : Through wintery pines, high-waving o'er While Zephyre, while the filver-footed dews, steep Her foft attendants, wide o'er field and grove 125 Of sky-crown'd Appennine. The Sea-pye ceased Fresh spirit breathe, and shed perfuming balın. At once to warble. Screaming, from his neft Nor here, in this chill region, on the brow The Fulmar foar’d, and not a westward fight Of winter's walte dominion, is unfelt

From shore to fea. On came, before her bour, The ray ethereal, or unhail'd the rise

Invading night, and hung the troubled sky Of her mild reign. From warbling vale and hill, With fearful blackness round*. Sad ocean's face With wild-thyme flowering, betony, and balm, A curling undulation thivery swept

191 Blue lavender and car mel's spicy root,

From wave to wave : and now impetuous rose, Song, fragrance, health, ambrosiate every breeze. Thick cloud and storm and rúin on his wing,

But, high above, the season full exerts The raging South, and headlong o'er the deep Its vernal force in yonder peopled rocks, 135 Fell horrible, with broad-descending blaft.

195 To whose wild solitude, from worlds unknown, Aloft, and safe beneath a sheltering clift, The bird?s of passage transmigrating come,

Whose moss-grown summit on the distant food Unnumber'd colonies of foreign wing,

Projected frowns, Aurelius ftood appallid : At Nature's summons their aëreal state

His stunn'd ear fmote with all the thundering Annual to found; and in bold voyage steer, - 140

main ! His

eye with mountains surging to the stars ! 200 Lire 132. The root of this plant, otherwise named Commotion infinite. Where yon laft wave « argatilis sylvaticus," is aromatic; anii by the natives reckoned cordial to the stomach, See Martin's * See Martin's voyage to St. Kilda, p. 58, Wefern ifles of Scotland, p. 180.

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