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Praise and praise and praise again lyrics

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Arabian Nights, Vol. 6 (Chap. 5) - Richard F. Burton

... about him, all the tribe praising Gharib and saying, "O our Emir, but for Gharib, not one of the tribe had been saved!" And Mardas again thanked him.?And Shahrazad perceived the dawn of day and ceased to say her permitted ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 6 (Chap. 4) - Richard F. Burton

... saddle bags from the mule's back, said, "Go, and God bless thee!" when lo! the earth clove asunder and swallowing the mule, closed up again as before. And Judar said, "O Protector! praised be Allah, who hath kept us in safety ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 6 (Chap. 2) - Richard F. Burton

... certified himself thereof, said, "There is no god but the God and Mohammed is the Apostle of God!" Quoth Musa, "I hear thee praise the Lord and hallow Him, and meseemeth thou rejoicest." "O Emir," answered Abd al-Samad, "Rejoice, for Allah ...

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Arabian Nights, Vol. 9 (Chap. 5) - Richard F. Burton

... all this to Abu Kir and said, "Eat the bread and cheese and drink the water." Accordingly he ate and drank, whilst Abu Sir again took up his shaving gear and, tasse in hand and rag on shoulder, went round ...

Book X - Plato

... no reason for apprehension about them, because any man however dull can go over them and consider them again and again; nor if they are tedious but useful, is there any reason or religion, as it ...

Arabian Nights,Vol. 2 (Chap. 2.2) - Richard F. Burton

... away. When they all recovered, Kut al-Kulub exclaimed "Praise be to Allah who hath brought us together again and who hath reunited thee with thy mother and thy sister!" And she related to him all that had befallen her ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 9 (Chap. 11) - Richard F. Burton

... travelling over foreign parts." (Then he said to the dogs, "Was this so, O my brothers?" and they again bowed their heads and lowered their eyes in confirmation of his words.) He continued, "On such wise, O Vicar of ...

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

... her hand a lily, o'er her hung The silken case with braided blazonings, And kissed her quiet brows, and saying to her 'Sister, farewell for ever,' and again 'Farewell, sweet sister,' parted all in tears. Then rose the dumb old servitor ...

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

... ), "Ye two are bolder than I am." Then he rose to his feet and opened all the lattices and sat down again; and they fell to carousing and reciting verses till the place rang with their noisy mirth. Now Allah, the ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 5 (Chap. 1) - Richard F. Burton

... in sight of a green meadow, wherein was a spring of running water. Here they alighted and ate and drank; after which the Prince took horse again and set her behind him, binding her in his fear for her safety; after which ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 9 (Chap. 4.18) - Richard F. Burton

... address[FN#180] beautiful exceedingly, he touched briefly on the question of reconciliation and praised the good breeding of the envoy and of his mounted men, and showed it when duly finished, to the King who said to him, "Read ...

Sir Gawain and the Green Knight: A Middle-English Arthurian Romance - Anonymous

... would it be to me!" "In good faith, Sir Gawain," quoth the gay lady, "the praise and the prowess that pleases all ladies I lack them not, nor hold them light; yet are ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 8 (Chap. 2) - Richard F. Burton

... bore him safe to land, by the decree of the Most High. Thereupon he rejoiced and praised Almighty Allah and thanked Him; after which he walked on in quest of something to eat, for stress ...

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Life Of Pericles - Plutarch

... war moving on its way towards them out of Peloponnesus. Again, when on a time Sophocles, who was his fellow-commissioner in the generalship, was going on board with him, and praised the beauty of a youth they met with in the ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 9 (Chap. 6) - Richard F. Burton

... call upon himself. [FN#258] Arab. "Nafakah"; for its conditions see Pigrimage iii. 224. I have again and again insisted upon the Anglo-Indian Government enforcing the regulations of the Faith upon pauper Hindi ...

The Laws (Part 5) - Plato

... by nature private, such as eyes and ears and hands, have become common, and in some way see and hear and act in common, and all men express praise and blame and feel joy and sorrow on the same occasions ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 7 (Chap. 15) - Richard F. Burton

... the dyery was in ruins. So he said to him, "Hold thy hand, O ass-driver;" and the donkey-boy desisted and cried, "Praised be Allah for thy safety, O master! Verily my heart was with thee." "Why so?" "Thou ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 7 (Chap. 15.1) - Richard F. Burton

... ? "By Allah, 'twas not I who took it, but Zurayk!" Quoth Ali, "Needs must I get it again," and repaired to the house of the wedding, where he heard the buffoon[FN#247] say, " ...

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Chapter 11 - The Tale of Nur al-Din and His So Badr al-Din Hasan - Richard F. Burton

... his deceased brother, Nur al-Din the Egyptian, father of Badr al-Din Hasan. And when he saw the handwriting, he kissed it again and again, and he wept and wailed over his dead brother. Then he read the scroll ...

The Reason of Church Government, Book - John Milton

... bin so long medcining her eyesight, she doe not with her overpolitick fetches marre all, and bring her self back again to worship this Asse bestriding a Lion. Having hitherto explain'd, that to ecclesiasticall censure no jurisdictive ...

The Republic (Book 1) - Plato

... , is quite true; but that I am ungrateful I wholly deny. Money I have none, and therefore I pay in praise, which is all I have: and how ready I am to praise any one who appears to me to speak well you will very soon ...

Pyrrhus - Plutarch

... force." When Pyrrhus had read the letter and made inquiry into the treason, he punished the physician, and as an acknowledgment to the Romans sent to Rome the prisoners without ransom, and again employed Cineas to negotiate a peace for him ...

Idylls of the King - Gareth and Lynette - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... the horn. Echoed the walls; a light twinkled; anon Came lights and lights, and once again he blew; Whereon were hollow tramplings up and down And muffled voices heard, and shadows past; Till high above him, circled with her maids, The ...

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The Republic (Book 10) - Plato

... rhythm, he speaks very well --such is the sweet influence which melody and rhythm by nature have. And I think that you must have observed again and again what a poor appearance the tales of poets make when stripped of the colours ...

Absalom, Absalom! (Chapter VIII) - William Faulkner

... which he did remain to her until he disappeared, taking Henry with him, and she never saw him again and war and trouble and grief and bad food filled her days until maybe she didn?t even remember after a while that ...

Arabian Nights,Vol. 1 (Chap. 4.3) - Richard F. Burton

... . (i. 43) reads otherwise:?I found a garden and a second and a third and so on till they numbered thirty and nine; and, in each garden, I saw what praise will not express, of trees and rills and fruits and treasures. At the end of ...

Comus - John Milton

... with thy brew'd inchantments, foul deceiver, Hast thou betrai'd my credulous innocence With visor'd falshood and base forgery, And wouldst thou seek again to trap me here With lickerish baits fit to ensnare a brute? [ 700 ] Were it a draft ...

Phaedrus (Full Text) - Plato

... sure that the speech of Lysias was repeated to him, not once only, but again and again;?he insisted on hearing it many times over and Lysias was very willing to gratify him; at last, when nothing else would do ...

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Sura 2: The Cow - Holy Qur'an (English Interpretation)

... , wilt Thou set therein one who will do corruption there, and shed blood, while we proclaim Thy praise and call Thee Holy?' He said, 'Assuredly I know that you know not.' And He taught Adam the names, all of them; then ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 4 (Chap. 2) - Richard F. Burton

... one caravan." But Ala al-Din cried, "It may not be that I ever again travel with him." So he loaded his beasts and journeyed onwards, he and his company, till they came to a valley, where Ala al-Din would have ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 8 (Chap. 5) - Richard F. Burton

... furious          guise: Quoth he, 'Why this turmoil of people?' * Quoth I, 'Trader, for          those fine eyes!'" And saith another in his praise and saith well enough to accomplish the wish of him, "Came a merchant to pay us a visit * ...

Chapter 1 - The Story of King Shahryar and His Brother - Richard F. Burton

... unable to touch any dish, however dainty. Then he returned grateful thanks to Almighty Allah, praising Him and blessing Him, and he spent a most restful night, it having been long since he had savored the sweet ...

Hesiod's “Theogony” - Lydia Langerwerf

... described, Cerberus who eats raw flesh, the brazen-voiced hound of Hades, fifty-headed, relentless and strong. And again she bore a third, the evil-minded Hydra of Lerna, whom the goddess, white-armed Hera ...

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Virgil's “The Aeneid (Book 2)” - Lydia Langerwerf

... my cries upon the night; I filled the streets with shouts and in my misery, with vain iteration, called Creüsa again and again. As I rushed in my quest madly and endlessly among the buildings of the city, there rose before my ...

Theogony - Hesiod

... described, Cerberus who eats raw flesh, the brazen-voiced hound of Hades, fifty-headed, relentless and strong. And again she bore a third, the evil-minded Hydra of Lerna, whom the goddess, white-armed Hera ...

Areopagitica - John Milton

... , or they assume to themselves above all others in the Land, the grace of infallibility, and uncorruptednesse? And again if it be true, that a wise man like a good refiner can gather gold out of ...

The Tenure of Kings and Magistrates - John Milton

... be a Murderer, Adulterer, or Idolater, he should suffer, not as a King, but as an offender; and this position he repeates again and again before them. Answerable was the opinion of John Craig another learned Divine ...

The Republic (Book 3) - Plato

... perceive omissions or faults in art and nature, and with a true taste, while he praises and rejoices over and receives into his soul the good, and becomes noble and good, he will justly blame and hate the bad, now in ...

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The Republic (Book 8) - Plato

... array having garlands on their heads, and a great company with them, hymning their praises and calling them by sweet names; insolence they term breeding, and anarchy liberty, and waste magnificence, and impudence courage. And so the young man passes out ...

The Republic (Book 9) - Plato

... in his family relations, where he may be seen stripped of his tragedy attire, and again in the hour of public danger --he shall tell us about the happiness and misery of the tyrant when compared with other men? That ...

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