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Wise men bearing gifts of love lyrics

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Children's Christmas Song - The Supremes Play

... Joyous chimes ring loud and clear Spreading word the Saviour's here Humble men kneel down to pray On this very special day Wise men bearing gifts of love Following a star above Ding dong, ding dong Ding dong, ding dong Merry ...

The Children's Christmas Song - Diana Ross

... Joyous chimes ring loud and clear Spreading word the Saviour's here Humble men kneel down to pray On this very special day Wise men bearing gifts of love Following a star above Ding dong, ding dong Ding dong, ding dong Merry ...

Gift Of The Magi - Squirrel Nut Zippers Play

... Though we've pawned away our only pleasures These gifts we give are not in vain All: The wise men came on Christmas morning Their gifts of love they came to bear From that day on always remembered Our own ...

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The Reason of Church Government, Book - John Milton

... is yet a more ingenuous and noble degree of honest shame, or call it if you will an esteem, whereby men bear an inward reverence toward their own persons. And if the love of God as a fire sent from heaven to ...

Heart of Darkness, Book III - Masterworks of Brit Lit

... wire gauntlets to the elbow, a crimson spot on her tawny cheek, innumerable necklaces of glass beads on her neck; bizarre things, charms, gifts of witch-men, that hung about her, glittered and trembled at every step. She must have had ...

First of His Name - Game of Thrones

... these perilous times. May the Smith grant him strength that he might bear this heavy burden. And may the Crone, she that knows the fate of all men, show him the path he must walk and guide him through the ...

O. Henry's “The Gift of the Magi” (Period 2A) - Mister_Czar

... wise men?wonderfully wise men?who brought gifts to the Babe in the manger. They invented the art of giving Christmas presents. Being wise, their gifts were no doubt wise ones, possibly bearing the privilege of exchange in case of ...

O. Henry's “The Gift of the Magi” (Period 2B) - Mister_Czar

... wise men?wonderfully wise men?who brought gifts to the Babe in the manger. They invented the art of giving Christmas presents. Being wise, their gifts were no doubt wise ones, possibly bearing the privilege of exchange in case of ...

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O. Henry's “The Gift of the Magi” (Period 3A) - Mister_Czar

... wise men?wonderfully wise men?who brought gifts to the Babe in the manger. They invented the art of giving Christmas presents. Being wise, their gifts were no doubt wise ones, possibly bearing the privilege of exchange in case of ...

O. Henry's “The Gift of the Magi” (Period 3B) - Mister_Czar

... wise men?wonderfully wise men?who brought gifts to the Babe in the manger. They invented the art of giving Christmas presents. Being wise, their gifts were no doubt wise ones, possibly bearing the privilege of exchange in case of ...

O. Henry's “The Gift of the Magi” (Period 4A) - Mister_Czar

... wise men?wonderfully wise men?who brought gifts to the Babe in the manger. They invented the art of giving Christmas presents. Being wise, their gifts were no doubt wise ones, possibly bearing the privilege of exchange in case of ...

Lamb Of God - Donna Summer Play

... Behold the lamb of God the mighty King of God the chosen one of God behold the lamb of God the mighty King of love the chosen one of God Three Kings from a distance come bearing gifts for the only ...

Come Rejoice - Judy Collins

... night Bearing their gifts every wise man knelt Bending his knees to the King In the heavenly light while sweet Mary smiled They heard the angels sing So every soul on Christmas night Yearns for healing grace With gifts of ...

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

... and fasts, hard lodging and thin weeds Nip not the gaudy blossoms of your love, But that it bear this trial and last love; Then, at the expiration of the year, Come challenge me, challenge me by these deserts, And ...

Timon of Athens Act 4 Scene 3 - William Shakespeare

... the unicorn, pride and wrath would confound thee and make thine own self the conquest of thy fury: wert thou a bear, thou wouldst be killed by the horse: wert thou a horse, thou wouldst be seized by ...

A Summary View of the Rights of British America - Thomas Jefferson

... language and sentiment which becomes a free people, claiming their rights as derived from the laws of nature, and not as the gift of their chief magistrate. Let those flatter, who fear: it is not an American art. To ...

Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 39) - Thomas Hardy

... nothing unusual had happened, in the manner recommended by the great and wise men of all ages, he concluded that very few of those great and wise men had ever gone so far outside themselves as to test the feasibility ...

A Treatise of Civil Power - John Milton

... from faculties endu'd with freedom, but from love and charitie besides, incapable of force, and all these things by transgression lost, but renewd and regenerated in us by the power and gift of God alone, how can such religion as ...

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On the Future of our Educational Institutions (Chap. 4) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... . And not those men alone! Indictments are pouring forth against you from every intellectual province: whether I look at the talents of our poets, philosophers, painters, or sculptors?and not only in the case of gifts of the highest order?I everywhere ...

The Dawn of Day (Book II) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... feelings. 100. Awaking from a Dream.?Noble and wise men once upon a time believed in the music of the spheres; there are still noble and wise men who believe in ?the moral significance of existence,? but there will come a day when ...

The Dawn of Day (Book V) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... .?We give some one at length our dearest and most valued possession, and then love has nothing more to give: but the recipient of the gift will certainly not consider it as his dearest possession, and will consequently be wanting ...

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

... alone demonstrates this point. Here you will find prepared and initiated spectators, and the emotion of men conscious of being at the very zenith of their happiness, who concentrate their whole being on that happiness in order to strengthen themselves ...

Why I Am So Wise - Friedrich Nietzsche

... whatever else I may be able to do was first learnt then and is the specific gift of that period during which everything in me was became more subtle, observation itself together with ...

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Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 1.29) - Michel de Montaigne

... sapiens nomen ferat, aequus iniqui,                          Ultra quam satis est, virtutem si petat ipsam."         ["Let the wise man bear the name of a madman, the just one of an         unjust, if he seek wisdom more than is sufficient."         ?Horace, Ep., i. 6, 15.]         ["The ...

Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 3.10) - Michel de Montaigne

... way, therefore, is to prepare one's self beforehand for occasions. I know very well that some wise men have taken another way, and have not feared to grapple and engage to the utmost ...

Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 3.9) - Michel de Montaigne

... anything else, no man is more absolutely clear:                         "Nec sunt mihi nota potentum                          Munera."         ["The gifts of great men are unknown to me."?AEneid, xii. 529.] Princes give me a great deal if they take ...

A Vision Of Poets - Elizabeth Barrett Browning

... instrument has room to bear Still fuller strains and perfecter. "Herein is room, and shall be room While Time lasts, for new hearts to come Consummating while they consume. "What living man will bring a gift Of his own heart and ...

Idylls of the King - Balin and Balan - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... them, Be one indeed: consider them, and all Their bearing in their common bond of love, No more of hatred than in Heaven itself, No more of jealousy than in Paradise.' So Balan warned, and went; Balin remained: Who?for ...

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

... , and past along the plain; Whom Gareth looking after said, 'My men, Our one white lie sits like a little ghost Here on the threshold of our enterprise. Let love be blamed for it, not she, nor I: Well, we will make ...

Idylls of the King - Geraint and Enid - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... his, And I myself am his; and I will tell him How great a man thou art: he loves to know When men of mark are in his territory: And he will have thee to his palace here, And ...

Idylls of the King - Guinevere - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... Queen and somewhat bitterly, 'Were they so glad? ill prophets were they all, Spirits and men: could none of them foresee, Not even thy wise father with his signs And wonders, what has fallen upon the realm?' To whom the ...

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

... , for she thought 'If I be loved, these are my festal robes, If not, the victim's flowers before he fall.' And Lancelot ever prest upon the maid That she should ask some goodly gift of him For her own self or ...

Idylls of the King - The Marriage of Geraint - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... him.' And Enid fell in longing for a dress All branched and flowered with gold, a costly gift Of her good mother, given her on the night Before her birthday, three sad years ago, ...

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The Life of Castruccio Castracani of Lucca - Niccolò Machiavelli

... charm of these accomplishments, was the delightful modesty which enabled him to avoid offence in either act or word to others, for he was deferential to the great men, modest with his equals, and courteous to his inferiors. These gifts ...

The Metaphysical Elements of Ethics (Introduction) - Immanuel Kant

... means to secure obedience to it, and is thus our indirect duty. C. OF LOVE TO MEN Love is a matter of feeling, not of will or volition, and I cannot love because I will to do so, still less because I ought (I cannot be ...

Natural History of the Intellect (Chapter 1) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... duty, and open to us the tendencies and duties of men of thought in the present time. Wisdom is like electricity. There is no permanent wise man, but men capable of wisdom, who being put into certain company or other ...

Natural History of the Intellect (Chapter 3) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... develop the affections." A souvenir is a token of love. Remember me means, Do not cease to love me. We remember those things which we love and those things which we hate. The memory of all men is robust on the subject ...

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

... all things should be as much as possible like himself. Whosoever, taught by wise men, shall admit this as the prime cause of the origin and foundation of the world, will be in the truth." "All things are for the ...

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Representative Men: Seven Lectures (Chap. 5) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... no masks to the intelligent, the lore of friendship and of love; the confusion of sentiments in the most susceptible, and, at the same time, the most intellectual of men? What trait of his private mind has he hidden in ...

The Conduct of Life (Chap. 3) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... is much more respectable to spend without earning; and this doctrine of the snake will come also from the elect sons of light; for wise men are not wise at all hours, and will speak five times from their taste ...

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