It resembled to the countless and measureless
limb of a big animal.
And within his poem, in their own languages, are the words of poets Francois Villon, Paul Celan, Hart Crane, Aleksander Wat, and Walt Whitman: a single community of outcry that knows no national or temporal boundaries, and no cause except a measureless
In his poem, Kubla Khan (1797), Coleridge presented us with the now famous description of "caverns measureless
to man; in Prometheus Unbound (1820), Shelley refers to the "bottomless void," "unfathomed wells," and "the deep air's unmeasured wilderness.
Time connotes an instant and an eon, a measureless
past and the urgency of now.
Churchill said: "By his inspiring songs and valiant life, he rendered measureless
service to the Scottish race and to the British Empire.
One last pull of measureless
power and ease would spill her catch into the boat, gasping and amazed, gleaming rainbows in the rarer light.
There, in the midst of measureless
natural grandeur, the ambiguity of human life can be confronted with the honesty and humility that it requires.
Land of bliss the paradise of the Buddha of measureless
light: Sanskrit and Chinese versions of the Sukhavativyuha sutras.
But whoever sounds out the measureless
fires of a divine breast and of the gods banquets set out with nectared liquor, which the 15 ruler of starry Olympus in the end granted to poor peoples--that free and frank poet is more welcome to you, than if he were to rehearse the secrets of nature, proclaiming to the winds the golden metals fortunate America brings forth, drawn from her rich bosom.
Speaking of "the measureless
blessings of peace", he had intimated that war was unthinkable now that bombs could be dropped on innocent citizens from the air.
Whilst the outer surface demarcates the object's volume, an inner pocket of darkness betrays this certainty with an impression of measureless
against which the perceptive, the critical effort of the presumptive stranger wastes itself, until, after a little, he espies, in the measureless
spaces, a little aperture, a window which is suddenly thrown open".
In the 1880s Mark Twain, raised in the slave state of Missouri, remembered that the antebellum South relied too heavily on the cavalier novels of the "posing" and "artificial" Sir Walter Scott, who Twain believed "did measureless
harm in our South .
She may be thinking of all three when she writes, "Let us sit by the pond, relying on this and on that, / A measureless
O like a broad window opening, .
But, given the opportunity to recover and reflect, Churchill came to the reluctant conclusion that, at the close of World War II, the Soviet Union would be the only power in Europe able to use force, "and that to a measureless
and unlimited extent.