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  • Jane Taylor (September 23, 1783 – April 13, 1824) was an English poet and novelist. Her sister was Ann Taylor. Twinkle, twinkle, little star, How I
    2 KB (290 words) - 23:26, 25 September 2015
  • Ann Taylor (June 30 1782 – December 20 1866) was a writer of hymns and nursery rhymes. Her sister was Jane Taylor. Who ran to help me when I fell, And
    1 KB (156 words) - 18:31, 28 September 2014
  • their best order. Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Table Talk (12 July 1827). An undevout poet is an impossibility. Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Seven Lectures
    41 KB (6,407 words) - 20:52, 23 January 2016
  • again. Jane to Helen Burns (Ch. 6) It is not violence that best overcomes hate — nor vengeance that most certainly heals injury. Helen Burns to Jane (Ch
    35 KB (6,003 words) - 02:50, 30 December 2015
  • what you are, Up above the world so high, Like a diamond in the sky! Jane Taylor, "The Star," from Original Poems for Infant Minds (1804). Many a night
    22 KB (3,364 words) - 06:27, 2 October 2015
  • William Shakespeare (category English poets)
    Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Biographia Literaria, Chapter XV. Borrowed from a Greek monk who applied it to a Patriarch of Constantinople. When great poets sing
    55 KB (7,382 words) - 18:27, 22 January 2016
  • sustain their great-grandchildren. Jane Goodall "Then & Now: Jane Goodall", CNN (June 19, 2005) Then & Now: Jane Goodall Le futur n'est pas ce qui vient
    47 KB (6,159 words) - 07:20, 7 February 2016
  • Joshua Fernandez . Courage. www.blogspot.com. No pain, no gain. Jane Fonda, Jane Fonda's Workout It's not their pain you're afraid of. It's yours,
    21 KB (3,398 words) - 00:20, 17 January 2016
  • channels of creation by which idea is projected into material expression. Jane Roberts, The Seth Material, p. 13. Love looks not with the eyes, but with
    26 KB (3,875 words) - 09:00, 24 January 2016
  • Johann Gottfried Herder (category German poets)
    Herder (or von Herder) (August 25 1744 – December 18 1803) was a German poet, philosopher, literary critic and folksong collector. He is remembered as
    14 KB (1,942 words) - 18:58, 25 September 2015
  • minute and become the victim instead; and that the slayer wants to be slain. Jane Roberts, Psychic Politics: An Aspect Psychology Book, p. 205. People seem
    16 KB (2,518 words) - 01:19, 15 January 2016
  • importance on money, possessions, and competition. Jane Fonda, in Thomas Kiernan, Jane: An Intimate Biography of Jane Fonda (1970). There are three faithful friends
    99 KB (14,658 words) - 19:58, 3 February 2016
  • he awake — Aye, what then? Samuel Taylor Coleridge, "Anima Poetæ : From the Unpublished Note-books of Samuel Taylor Coleridge" (1895) edited by Ernest
    74 KB (10,590 words) - 18:51, 23 January 2016
  • for you. Taylor: But you did. So... Veronica: So... Taylor: Oh Mom. (Taylor and Veronica Hug) Kirsten: You're making crepes? Ryan: Yeah. Taylor sent Kaitlin
    123 KB (18,207 words) - 01:31, 3 April 2015
  • ended not By marriage. Bayard Taylor, Lars, Book III For love's humility is Love's true pride. Bayard Taylor, Poet's Journal, Third Evening. The Mother
    539 KB (73,669 words) - 10:14, 5 February 2016
  • Alexander Calder, Nigel Calder-Marshall, Arthur Calderón, Sila María Caldwell, Taylor Cale, John Calgacus Calhoun, John C. Caligula Calisher, Hortense Callaghan
    27 KB (1,787 words) - 03:51, 6 January 2016
  • lightning, or anything else that is bright but antipathetic. Charlotte Bronte, Jane Eyre. The beautiful seems right By force of beauty, and the feeble wrong
    62 KB (9,564 words) - 20:33, 23 January 2016
  • work was hugely influential during the Victorian era. He was the husband of Jane Welsh Carlyle. Not all his men may sever this,  It yields to friends'
    199 KB (34,659 words) - 03:14, 2 January 2016
  • of the Ancyent Marinere) is the longest major poem by the English poet Samuel Taylor Coleridge, written in 1797–98 and published in 1798 in the first edition
    11 KB (1,364 words) - 06:30, 30 March 2015
  • Senator Barkley collapsed and died. In her book, I Married the Veep (1958), Jane R. Barkley says (p. 312), "I am not sure, even now, how these words came
    175 KB (27,892 words) - 21:03, 23 January 2016

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