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Another despot of the kind !
Suli, a promontory in
Fill high the bowl with Samian wine!
On Suli's * rock and Parga's * shore
Such as the Doric * mothers bore;
They have a king who buys and sells ;
The only hope of courage dwells :
Our virgins dance beneath the shade,
Sunium (Cape Colon. na), a cape and town south of Athens. There, swan-like, &c., the ancients believed that the souls of poets, after death, passed into the bodies of swans, and the last verses composed by a poet were called his Tswan-song."
Place me on Sunium's * marbled steep,
Where nothing, save the waves and I,
There, swan-like,* let me sing and die ;
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“A splendid set of copy books. Every aid is furnished to the beginner in the form of ruled, measured, and marked spaces, and the gradation is skil. fully maintained throughout. The headlines, or, as we should say, the lines to be copied, for they are not confined to the head of each page, are beautifully written in a moderately-sized round hand; and, as each line teaches something in History, Grammar, and Geography, the writing lesson may include one or more of these subjects.”-The Educational News.
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OP VIONS OF THE PRESS. “The compiler deserves credit for this useful volume. He bas carefully selected some eighty passages from the works of standard English and American poets, and copiously and accurately explained the more difficult words and allusions. We like his plan of arranging the notes in the inargin. A slight biographical sketch of each author is prefixed to the passage selected from his works, giving the date, principal works, and other information which will be found to be interesting to junior students. The paper and type are quite unexceptionable.”- The Schoolmaster.
“The selection of poetry in this work is a good one, and the book is well printed. This is a good book of poetry, and deserves an extensive sale." -National Schoolmaster. “The selection has been made with the greatest taste."- Cork Examiner.
“That this book is the work of a teacher is apparent on every page, not only from the excellence of the selection and its suitability for school use, but also, and chiefly, from the capital notes. We notice, too, that the publisher's part of the volume is all that could be desired, the type being clear and good, and the binding very neat and very strong.”—Teacher's Assistant.
“ The notes are simple, but full, comprehensive, and, taken along with the brief but excellent biographical notices, must smooth the path of many a child through what is not always appreciated by young people, viz., the poetry-book.'”—Liverpoel Mercury.
“ An excellent work of its kind is the 'Code Poetical Reader.' The selections, which are by the best writers, living and dead, are accompanied by marginal notes, fully explaining the meaning of words not of common use, and unfamiliar turns of expression. It is a great convenience to have subject and explanation or comment constantly under the eye.”—Leeds Mercury.
“A charming and well-arranged selection of verse, containing about eighty pieces from standard English and American poets."-School Guardian.
“ This is a very good selection, and well adapted for its purpose. The notes, which are given in the margin, so that the reader may readily catch them as he reads, are simple and plain, giving such information, and no more, as will enable the young reader to follow the meaning of his author.” -Birmingham Daily Post.
“ This is a very careful and judicious selection of some of the master. pieces of English poetry. It is just the book to put into the hands of a school boy or girl, and the marginal notes serve to explain any difficulty that occurs. We wish the little manual every success.
."The Metropolitan. “ The selections in this volume are of an admirable character, showing taste on the part of the compiler, as well as an acquaintance with what will suit children."-Irish Teacher's Journal.
“ This Reader contains many of the finest short poems and extracts to be found in the unrivalled stores of English poetry. Every poem in the book is a gem. The marginal notes explain all difficulties.”- -School Board Chronicle.