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Eternity Was On Our Lips - Taken Play

Lyrics of Eternity Was On Our Lips by Taken: These, falling seconds Look, like rain. Or, even better. A punch, to the stomach. Faded analogies, End up not explaining anything I am trying, To get across. To get. Across. Carbon copy after...

Commentary on the Epistle to the Galatians (Chap. 2) - Martin Luther

... heard His sermons. They witnessed His miracles. They themselves preached and performed miracles while Christ was on earth. Paul never saw Jesus in the flesh. Now, whom ought you to believe: Paul, ...

Commentary on the Epistle to the Galatians (Chap. 4) - Martin Luther

... groanings should reassure us greatly. However, there are many factors that prevent such full reassurance on our part. We are born in sin. To doubt the good will of God is an ...

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Go And Ask Her - Vigilantes Of Love Play

... 's it take to make life turn our right If love is the clue Let's follow it right to eternity Was watching you sleep it was late last night With a smile on your lips were you dancing in the light Of ...

To Dethrone The Witch-Queen Of Mytos K'unn (The Legend Of The Battle Of Blackhelm Vale) - Bal-Sagoth

... , empower us this night and always, Anoint us with the crimson rain, forever feed our steel with slaughter... Let every blow be a killing blow, grant us eternal victory, till we die a warrior's death. And so did Caylen-Tor turn the ...

The Heart Of The Spring - William Butler Yeats

... about me, and enter into the eternal kingdom of my youth. But, that I may hear the whole Song, I was told by the little fellow with the froth of the new milk on his lips, that you must bring great masses ...

Milton: A Poem - William Blake

... Imaginations, those Worlds of Eternity in which we shall live for ever, in Jesus Our Lord. And did those feet in ancient time 20 Walk upon England's mountains green, And was the holy Lamb of God On England's pleasant pastures ...

Act 1 Scene 2 - William Shakespeare

... , When there is in it but one only man. O, you and I have heard our fathers say There was a Brutus once that would have brook?d Th? eternal devil to keep his state in Rome, As easily as a king! BRUTUS. That you ...

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Hamlet Act 1 - William Shakespeare

... , God willing, shall not lack. Let us go in together; And still your fingers on your lips, I pray. The time is out of joint: O cursed spite, That ever I was born to set it right! Nay, come, let's go together. Exeunt

Julius Caesar Act 1 Scene 2 - William Shakespeare

... , When there is in it but one only man. O, you and I have heard our fathers say, There was a Brutus once that would have brook'd The eternal devil to keep his state in Rome As easily as a king. BRUTUS That you ...

Don Carlos (Act 3 Scene 10) - Friedrich Schiller

... before the curse of this? Behold my Spain, see here the burgher's good Blooms in eternal and unclouded peace. A peace like this will I bestow on Flanders. MARQUIS (hastily). The churchyard's peace! And do you hope to end What you have ...

Love and Intrigue (Act 2 Scene 3) - Friedrich Schiller

... maintaining treasonable relations with France, and was condemned and executed by a decree of the Parliament of Great Britain. Our estates were confiscated, and our family banished from their native soil. My mother died on the day of my father's execution ...

The Phantom Rickshaw - Rudyard Kipling

... flirtation with other men. Mrs. Wessington was the hundredth. On her neither my openly expressed aversion nor the cutting brutalities with which I garnished our interviews had the least effect. ?Jack, darling!? was her one eternal cuckoo cry: ?I?m sure it?s all ...

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Chapter 17: Mecca - Malcolm X

... were asking others to pray for them at Mecca. We were on our plane, in the air, when I learned for the first time that with the crush, there was not supposed to have been space for me, but strings had ...

Homer and Classical Philology (Full Text) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... there is no deliverance from the dissensions referred to; but what we contend and inscribe on our banner is the fact that classical philology, as a whole, has nothing whatsoever to do with ...

On the Future of our Educational Institutions (Chap. 2) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... be compelled to listen to great thinkers. All this with the result that you remain eternally at a distance from antiquity and become the servants of the day. "At all events, the ...

Thoughts out of Season, Part I (Chap. 1.4) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... , for wit and imagination, which leaves nothing to be desired. Thus we live, and hold on our way in joy.? ?Here is our man!? cries the Philistine exultingly, who reads this: ?for this is exactly how we live; ...

Thoughts out of Season, Part I (Chap. 1.8) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... way, the extraordinary success of his book is partly explained: ?Thus we live and hold on our way in joy,? the scholar cries in his book, and delights to see others rejoicing ...

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Thoughts out of Season, Part II (Chap. 2.4) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... . For he must go down into the depths of being, with a string of curious questions on his lips??Why am I alive? what lesson have I to learn from life? how have I become what I am, ...

Thoughts out of Season, Part II (Chap. 2.8) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... very cosmetics of speech?with Faust and Nathan the Wise for ever on the lips, the accent and the outlook of our worst literary magazines and, more recently, much chatter about our holy German music, and the demand for lectures ...

We Scholars (VI) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... they said, for the sake of pleasure, as their conduct indicated?and who had continually on their lips the old pompous words to which they had long forfeited the right by the life ...

Funes the Memorious - Jorge Luis Borges

... , sometime in March or February of the year '84. That year, my father had taken me to spend the summer at Fray Bentos. I was on my way back from the farm at San Francisco with my cousin Bernardo Haedo. We ...

Idylls of the King - Guinevere - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... , 'Lancelot, wilt thou hold me so? Nay, friend, for we have taken our farewells. Would God that thou couldst hide me from myself! Mine is the shame, for I was wife, and thou Unwedded: yet rise now, and let us fly ...

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In Memoriam A.H.H. (Full) - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... long walk of limes I past To see the rooms in which he dwelt. Another name was on the door: I linger'd; all within was noise Of songs, and clapping hands, and boys That crash'd the glass and beat the ...

Bartleby, the Scrivener: A Story of Wall Street - Herman Melville

... in his mouth. Of all the fiery afternoon blunders and flurried rashnesses of Turkey, was his once moistening a ginger-cake between his lips, and clapping it on to a mortgage for a seal. I came within an ace of dismissing him then. But ...

The Piazza Tales (Bartleby) - Herman Melville

... in his mouth. Of all the fiery afternoon blunders and flurried rashnesses of Turkey, was his once moistening a ginger-cake between his lips, and clapping it on to a mortgage, for a seal. I came within an ace of dismissing him then. But ...

The Great Gatsby (Chapter III) - F. Scott Fitzgerald

... us.? We shook hands with him gravely and went back outdoors. There was dancing now on the canvas in the garden; old men pushing young girls backward in eternal graceless circles, superior couples holding each other tortuously, fashionably, and keeping ...

The Apology - Plato

... oracle made no sign of opposition, either when I was leaving my house in the morning, or when I was on my way to the court, or while I was speaking, at anything which I was going to say; and yet I have often been ...

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The Republic (Book 10) - Plato

... youth had an awe and love of Homer, which even now makes the words falter on my lips, for he is the great captain and teacher of the whole of that charming tragic ...

Compensation (Essay) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... , taste, smell, motion, resistance, appetite, and organs of reproduction that take hold on eternity, ? all find room to consist in the small creature. So do we put our life into every act. The true doctrine of omnipresence is, that God ...

Literary Ethics - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... greatness ever grow? Come now, let us go and be dumb. Let us sit with our hands on our mouths, a long, austere, Pythagorean lustrum. Let us live in corners, and do chores, and suffer, ...

Plato; Or, The Philosopher - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... his father dreamed that the infant man-child was the son of Apollo; whether a swarm of bees settled on his lips, or not; a man who could see two sides of a thing was born. The wonderful synthesis so familiar in nature ...

Representative Men: Seven Lectures (Chap. 2) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... his father dreamed that the infant man-child was the son of Apollo; whether a swarm of bees settled on his lips, or not; a man who could see two sides of a thing was born. The wonderful synthesis so familiar in nature ...

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Society and Solitude (Chap. 5) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... the axle of the world, - so slow, and lazily, and great, they move. We see on the lip of our companion the presence or absence of the great masters of thought and poetry to his ...

The Method of Nature - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... and done, the rapt saint is found the only logician. Not exhortation, not argument becomes our lips, but paeans of joy and praise. But not of adulation: we are too nearly related ...

Runaround - Isaac Asimov

... , Mike, what did you say to Speedy when you sent him after the selenium?" Donovan was taken aback. "Well damn it - I don't know. I just told him to get it." "Yes, I know. But ...

Heart of Darkness (Section III) - Joseph Conrad

... . Then before the appealing fixity of her gaze, that seemed to watch for more words on my lips, I went on, 'It was impossible not to -- ' "'Love him,' she finished eagerly, silencing me into an appalled dumbness. 'How ...

Lord Jim (Chap. 45) - Joseph Conrad

... dropped it without a word. Slowly he walked back. '"He came! He came!" was running from lip to lip, making a murmur to which he moved. "He hath taken it upon his own head," a voice said aloud. He heard this and turned ...

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Nostromo (Chap. 1.6) - Joseph Conrad

... of his aim would help him to success. His personality and his mine would be taken up because it was a matter of no great consequence, one way or another, to a man who referred his action ...

Nostromo (Chap. 3.12) - Joseph Conrad

... said, in a splendour as great as Dona Emilia's. The rich lived on wealth stolen from the people, but he had taken from the rich nothing?nothing that was not lost to them already by their folly and their betrayal. For ...