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Forebearance

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Forebearance
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From the Persian of Hafiz I
From the Persian of Hafiz II
Give All To Love
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Guy


Texts : Early Emerson Poems : Emerson Poems: D-G : FOREBEARANCE
A selection of Ralph Waldo Emerson's writings for searching and browsing

Forebearance

Hast thou named all the birds without a gun;
Loved the wood-rose, and left it on its stalk;
At rich men's tables eaten bread and pulse;
Unarmed, faced danger with a heart of trust;
And loved so well a high behavior
In man or maid, that thou from speech refrained,
Nobility more nobly to repay?—
O be my friend, and teach me to be thine!

from: Emerson, Ralph Waldo.  Early Poems of Ralph Waldo Emerson. New York, Boston, Thomas Y. Crowell & Company: 1899. Introduction by Nathan Haskell Dole. 

Home ] Up ] Dæmonic Love ] The Day's Ration ] Dirge ] Each and All ] Eros ] Etienne de la Boéce ] Fable ] Fate ] [ Forebearance ] The Forerunners ] From the Persian of Hafiz I ] From the Persian of Hafiz II ] Give All To Love ] Good-by ] Guy ] Emerson Poems: A-C ] Emerson Poems: D-G ] Emerson Poems: H-O ] Emerson Poems: P-Z ]

 
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