Lyrics

A wish for all to blossom and to change lyrics

Songs with a wish for all to blossom and to change by lyrics all the songs about a wish for all to blossom and to change. Get a list of all the new and old songs with lyrics of a wish for all to blossom and to change directly from our search engine and listen them online.

Advertisement

Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 1.25) - Michel de Montaigne

... , or that it is already past. And yet, a for all that, I would not have this pupil of ours imprisoned and made a slave to his book; nor would I have him given up to the morosity and melancholic humour of a sour ill ...

Mary Shelley's “1818 Frankenstein Volume I Chapters III-VI (3-7)” - MsMAPLit

... otherwise quite restored to health, the sight of a chemical instrument would renew all the agony of my nervous symptoms. Henry saw this, and had removed all my apparatus from my view. He had also changed my apartment; for he perceived ...

Phaedrus (Full Text) - Plato

... has not discovered the change which has taken place in him, when he asks for a return and recalls to his recollection former sayings and doings; he believes himself to be speaking to the same person, and the other, not having ...

Advertisement

Mademoiselle De Forcheville(Chap. 2) - Marcel Proust

... have longed for her to do whom she had maltreated while they were alive    As for Gilberte, all the people who were fond of her and had a certain respect for her dignity, could not rejoice at the change in the ...

Folk-lore of Shakespeare - Chapter VIII. Plants - T.F. Thiselton Dyer

... some of its uses, he says:?"For the same purpose careway seeds are used to be made in comfits, and to be eaten with apples, and surely very good for that purpose, for all such things as breed wind would ...

Combray [Chapter 2] - Marcel Proust

... whose door one felt that the postman ought to stop on his morning rounds, before going into Mme. Loiseau's and after leaving M. Rapin's, there existed, for all that, between the church and everything in Combray that was not the church ...

“Revolt of Mother” - Mary E. Wilkins

... for, mother," said he. "I wanted him to help me unload that wood." Adoniram went to work out in the yard unloading wood from the wagon. Sarah put away the dinner dishes, while Nanny took down her curl-papers and changed ...

Cape Cod: Chapter 9 (The Sea and the Desert) - Henry David Thoreau

... coast on which he landed. But these sands are more remarkable for their length than for their mirage, which is common to all deserts, and the reason for the name which the Northmen them-selves give,??because it took a long ...

Advertisement

Arabian Nights,Vol. 1 (Chap. 7.3) - Richard F. Burton

... Zephyr, * Lest for her like of          garden scents he reave her,[FN#577] And if your eyes saw her earth, and the adornment thereof with bloom, and the purfling of it with all manner blossoms, and the islands of ...

Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 3.2) - Michel de Montaigne

... of all counsel consists in the time; occasions and things eternally shift and change. I have in my life committed some important errors, not for want of good understanding, but for want of good luck. There are secret, and not to ...

Idylls of the King - Lancelot and Elaine - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... , That has but one plain passage of few notes, Will sing the simple passage o'er and o'er For all an April morning, till the ear Wearies to hear it, so the simple maid Went half the night repeating, 'Must I die ...

Nostromo (Chap. 2.7) - Joseph Conrad

... all my suggestions with a sure instinct that in the end they make for the safety of the Gould Concession. And he defers to her because he trusts her perhaps, but I fancy rather as if he wished to make up for ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 5 (Chap. 74.1) - Richard F. Burton

... he, 'O Queen, have no fear of us, for we will do thee no hurt at all. We wish thee only to show us the herb which, when pounded and squeezed yieldeth a juice, and this rubbed upon the feet conferreth the ...

Advertisement

Carmen - Ch. 3 - Prosper Merimee

... tell you everything that's happening.' "It was settled that we were all to start for the Sierra, that I was to leave my two companions there, and take my way to Gibraltar, in the character of a fruit-seller. At Ronda one ...

Love's Labour's Lost Act 5 Scene 2 - William Shakespeare

... , to see a lady's face. Hold, Rosaline, this favour thou shalt wear, And then the king will court thee for his dear; Hold, take thou this, my sweet, and give me thine, So shall Biron take me for Rosaline. And change ...

House of the Seven Gables (Chap. 1) - Nathaniel Hawthorne

... about his commercial operations; it was whispered, that, with his own hands, all beruffled as they were, he used to give change for a shilling, and would turn a half-penny twice over, to make sure that it was a good one. Beyond ...

The Privy Councillor (Full Text) - Anton Chekhov

... uncle's happy face, and for some reason I felt fearfully sorry for him. I could not resist jumping up to the carriage and hugging that frivolous man, weak as all men are. Looking into his face and wanting to say something pleasant ...

The Sea-Gull (Act 4) - Anton Chekhov

... all over. I wished to marry, and I didn't; I wished to live in the city, and here I am ending my days in the country, and all. DORN You wished to become State Councillor, and?you are one! SORIN [Laughing] I didn't try for ...

Advertisement

Arabian Nights,Vol. 2 (Chap. 1) - Richard F. Burton

... lord Nur al-Din, I wish now to go to my brother's for he circumciseth his son to- day."[FN#26] In short each and every asked permission to retire on some pretence or other, till all the ten were gone ...

Homeric hymn to demeter - Gregory Nagy

... : roses, crocus, and beautiful violets. Up and down the soft meadow. Iris blossoms too she picked, and hyacinth. And the narcissus, which was grown as a lure for the flower-faced girl by Gaia [Earth]. All according to the plans of ...

Winter Dreams - F. Scott Fitzgerald

... next tee, as they waited--some moments--for her to play on ahead. "All she needs is to be turned up and spanked for six months and then to be married off to an oldfashioned cavalry captain." "My God, she ...

Arabian Nights,Vol. 1 (Chap. 4.2.1) - Richard F. Burton

... the mercy of Allah to al-Islam, he sent for me and said, "O youth, Fate had decreed for us the happiest of lives, safe from all the chances and changes of Time, till thou camest to us, when troubles fell ...

Kate Chopin's “The Awakening: Chapters 15-19” - Ms. Nauss

... changing her mind once more she resumed the peignoir, and went outside and sat down before her door. She was overheated and irritable, and fanned herself energetically for a while. Madame Ratignolle came down to discover what was the matter. "All ...

Advertisement

The Prelude (Book. 11) - William Wordsworth

... With my true self; for, though bedimmed and changed Much, as it seemed, I was no further changed Than as a clouded and a waning moon: She whispered still that brightness would return, She, in the midst of all, preserved me still A Poet ...

Spring - James Thomson (poet)

... cloudy, moist to dry, And hot to cold, in restless change revolv'd, Our drooping days are dwindled down to nought, Their fleeting shadow of a winter's sun. And yet the wholesom herb neglected dies In lone obscurity, unpriz'd for food; Altho ...

A Tale of Tuscany - Oscar Fay Adams

... bridal is over and nothing Left for the lifetime which follows but weariness, hatred and loathing, But which for others is full of the joy that endureth for all time, Joy that is sister to peace and abideth forever in ...

The Scarlet Letter (Chap. 9) - Nathaniel Hawthorne

... , the paleness of the young minister's cheek was accounted for by his too earnest devotion to study, his scrupulous fulfilment of parochial duty, and more than all, to the fasts and vigils of which he made a frequent practice, in order ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 8 (Chap. 4) - Richard F. Burton

... ceased not to play with her and she to beat him, whilst he paid her each time ten dinars, till, knowing him to be distraught for love of her, she said, "O Masrur, thou wilt never win to thy wish, except ...

Advertisement

Chapter 13 - Sinclair Lewis

... a marquetry table, in a room littered with crumpled paper and, all day long, town-boosters and lobbyists and orators who wished to lead debates came and whispered to him, whereupon he looked vague, and said rapidly, "Yes, yes, that's a fine idea ...

Spider Besider - Secret & Whisper Play

A wish for all to blossom and to change There's a mystical, ancient, and forgotten way Ia cho ku, I'm not as sweet as I've led you Ia cho ku, with spiders beside her I hear you speak of ancient cherry blossom And I ask ...

Sonnets From The Portuguese - Elizabeth Barrett Browning

... ! Men could not part us with their worldly jars, Nor the seas change us, nor the tempests bend; Our hands would touch for all the mountain-bars: And, heaven being rolled between us at the end, We should but vow ...

The Lady of the Lake - Canto IV - Sir Walter Scott

... Brand, my native land Is lost for love of you; And we must hold by wood and word, As outlaws wont to do. 'O Alice, 't was all for thy locks so bright, And 't was all for thine eyes so blue, That ...

The Sorrows of Young Werther (Book II) - Johann Wolfgang von Goethe

... not seem to satisfy him: he wishes for food, and seems disappointed by these unsatisfactory endearments." "But he eats out of my mouth," she continued, and extended her lips to him containing seed; and she smiled with all the charm ...

Advertisement

Homer and Classical Philology (Full Text) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... in that. People now study biographical details, environment, acquaintances, contemporary events, and believe that by mixing all these ingredients together they will be able to manufacture the wished-for individuality. But they forget that the punctum saliens, the indefinable individual ...

The Birth of Tragedy (Chap. 17) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... are concerned with the question whether the power whose opposition broke tragedy has sufficient force for all time to hinder the artistic reawakening of tragedy and the tragic world view. If the old tragedy was derailed by the dialectical drive ...

Idylls of the King - Guinevere - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... way, There kissed, and parted weeping: for he past, Love-loyal to the least wish of the Queen, Back to his land; but she to Almesbury Fled all night long by glimmering waste and weald, And heard the Spirits of ...

Idylls of the King - Merlin and Vivien - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... given With no more sign of reverence than a beard. And when we halted at that other well, And I was faint to swooning, and you lay Foot-gilt with all the blossom-dust of those Deep meadows we had traversed, did ...

Idylls of the King - The Coming of Arthur - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... : Beaten I had been for a little fault Whereof I was not guilty; and out I ran And flung myself down on a bank of heath, And hated this fair world and all therein, And wept, and wished that I were dead; and he? I know not ...

Advertisement

Youth (Part 1) - Joseph Conrad

... an infuriated sea. We pumped watch and watch, for dear life; and it seemed to last for months, for years, for all eternity, as though we had been dead and gone to a hell for sailors. We forgot the day of ...

Brave New World (Chapter 6) - Aldous Huxley

... wanting to be a part of the social body? After all, every one works for every one else. We can't do without any one. Even Epsilons ?"                       "Yes, I know," said Bernard derisively. "'Even Epsilons are useful'! So am I. And I damned well wish ...

New lyrics