e'er


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Synonyms for e'er

at all times

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References in periodicals archive ?
But if the body of King has already absorbed the Native American race through the latter's rapid demise, he still struggles to displace and thereby contain the masculinity of black males: Junior pointedly indicts him, saying, "Ain't e'er young lady foiling after me, that you can catch a holt of--white or black" (405).
I do not see why I should e'er turn back, Or those should not set forth upon my track To overtake me, who should miss me here And long to know if still I held them dear.
450) and she calling him "the third man that e'er I saw, the first / That e'er I sighed for" (1.
Director Struan Leslie, the RSC Head of Movement, admits: "Robert Burns in one of his poems describes the Song of Solomon as 'the smuttiest sang the e'er was sung'.
If e'er when faith had fallen asleep, I hear a voice 'believe no more' And heard an ever-breaking shore That tumbled in the Godless deep; A warmth within the breast would melt The freezing reason's colder part, And like a man in wrath the heart Stood up and answer'd 'I'd have felt.
Bide on thy bench now, Reader, and think back Upon this foretaste, if the feast in store Thou wouldst enjoy ere relish tire and slack; And if imagination cannot run To heights like these, no wonder: no eye yet E'er braved a brilliance that outshone the sun.
Or, haply, how if this contrarious West, That me by turns hath starved, by turns hath fed, Embraced, disgraced, beat back, solicited, Have no fixed heart of Law within his breast, Or with some different rhythm doth e'er contest Nature in the East?
Yet in secret hour came soft to me The sweetest song I e'er heard sing.
Tis no mere castle in air, this second voice says, but a temple of the mind, Athene's shrine, where the intellect seeks refuge from Furies more terrific than e'er beset Orestes in the play--.
There sleeps as true an Osmanlie As e'er at Mecca bent the knee; As ever scorn'd forbidden wine, Or pray'd with face towards the shrine, [.
The boast of heraldry, the pomp of power, And all that beauty, all that wealth e'er gave, Awaits alike th' inevitable hour:The paths of glory lead but to the grave.
Ah, can they e'er forget How nobly strove those ranks of gray, When Hope's fair sun had set?
end of song in The Kingdom of the Birds] In the Morning e'er 'twas light, In the Morning early; There I met with my Delight, Once he lov'd me dearly: Woeing here, Woeing there, Here he woe, there he woe, every were a woe, Oh
1 There followed some ribald jokes about the grapes coming "from a far cunt-try" (23); her response, "they are the sweetest grapes that e'er I tasted" (35), was delivered with a sigh of orgasmic rapture.