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" So deeply had she drunken in That look, those shrunken serpent eyes, That all her features were resigned To this sole image in her mind: And passively did imitate That look of dull and treacherous hate! "
The Eclectic Review - Page 563
edited by - 1816
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Text-book of Poetry: From Wordsworth, Coleridge, Burns, Beattie, Goldsmith ...

Henry Norman Hudson - 1882 - 694 pages
...thoughts are gone, She nothing sees, — no sight but one ! COLERIDGE. The maid, devoid of guile and sin, I know not how, in fearful wise So deeply had she...did imitate That look of dull and treacherous hate I Aud thus she stood, in dizzy trance, Still picturing that look askance, With forced unconscious sympathy...
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Development of English Literature and Language

Alfred Hix Welsh - 1882
...askance. . . • The maid, devoid of guile and sin, I know not how, In fearful wise, So deeply hud ehe drunken In That look, those shrunken, serpent eyes,...in her mind, And passively did imitate That look of 'lull and treacherous hate.' Here occurs that fine and familiar passage on broken friendship: 'Alas!...
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An Introduction to the Study of Poetry

Henry Bernard Cotterill - 1882 - 328 pages
...assume the very look of sin, through unconscious sympathy : — " The maid, devoid of guile and sin, I know not how, in fearful wise, So deeply had she...shrunken serpent eyes, That all her features were resigned To this sole image in her mind : And passively did imitate That look of dull and treacherous...
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The poetical works of Samuel T. Coleridge

Samuel Taylor [poetical works] Coleridge - 1882 - 424 pages
...! her thoughts are gone, She nothing sees — no sight but one ! The maid, devoid of guile and sin, I know not how, in fearful wise So deeply had she...shrunken serpent eyes, That all her features were resigned To this sole image in her mind ; And passively did imitate That look of dull and treacherous...
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A popular commentary on the New Testament, by English ..., Volume 3; Volume 192

Philip Schaff - 1882
...xix. 6; I Cor. xiL-xiv.) — From the preaching (or, message, 1 Coleridge (Lady ClirUtabit): — ' So deeply had she drunken in That look, those shrunken serpent eyes, Thai all her features were resigned To this sole image of her mind.' not ' hearing ') of faith, сотр....
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Development of English Literature and Language, Volume 2

Alfred Hix Welsh - 1883
...malice and more of dread At Christabel she look'd askance. . . . The maid, devoid of guile and sin, I know not how, in fearful wise, So deeply had she...did imitate That look of dull and treacherous hate.' Here occurs that fine and familiar passage on broken friendship: 'Alas! they had been friends in youth;...
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Cassell's library of English literature, selected, ed. and arranged by H. Morley

Cassell, ltd - 1883
...her thoughts are gone, She nothing sees — no sight but one ! The maid, devoid of guile and sin, 590 I know not how, in fearful wise So deeply had she...shrunken serpent eyes, That all her features were resigned To this sole image in her mind ; And passively did imitate That look of dull and treacherous...
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Table Talk of Samuel Taylor Coleridge: And The Rime of the Ancient Mariner ...

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1884 - 298 pages
...alas ! her thoughts are gone, She nothing sees—no sight but one ! The maid, devoid of guile and sin, I know not how, in fearful wise So deeply had she...shrunken serpent eyes, That all her features were resigned To this sole image in her mind; And passively did imitate That look of dull and treachedbus...
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The Poems of Samuel Taylor Coleridge: With a Prefatory Notice, Biographical ...

Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Joseph Skipsey - 1884 - 294 pages
...! her thoughts are gone, She nothing sees — no sight but one I The maid, devoid of guile and sin, I know not how, in fearful wise So deeply had she...shrunken serpent eyes, That all her features were resigned To this sole image in her mind ; And passively did imitate That look of dull and treacherous...
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The poems of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, with a prefatory notice, by J. Skipsey

Samuel Taylor [poetical works] Coleridge - 1884
...! her thoughts are gone, She nothing sees — no sight but one ! The maid, devoid of guile and sin, I know not how, in fearful wise So deeply had she...shrunken serpent eyes, That all her features were resigned To this sole image in her mind ; And passively did imitate That look of dull and treacherous...
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