Who is Charles Lamb

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Charles Lamb Poems

  • On The Sight Of Swans In Kensington Gardens
    Queen-bird, that sittest on thy shining nest
    And thy young cygnets without sorrow hatchest,
    And thou, thou other royal bird, that watchest
    Lest the white mother wandering feet molest: ...
  • David In The Cave Of Adullam
    David and his three captains bold
    Kept ambush once within a hold.
    It was in Adullam's cave,
    Nigh which no water they could have. ...
  • The Butterfly
    SISTER.
    Do, my dearest brother John,
    Let that butterfly alone.
    ...
  • Going Into Breeches
    Joy to Philip, he this day
    Has his long coats cast away,
    And (the childish season gone)
    Puts the manly breeches on. ...
  • Thoughtless Cruelty
    There, Robert, you have killed that fly,
    And should you thousand ages try
    The life you've taken to supply,
    You could not do it. ...
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Top 10 most used topics by Charles Lamb

Dear 45 Heart 38 Poor 38 Away 36 Young 32 Child 30 World 30 Good 28 Tender 25 Mind 25


Charles Lamb Quotes

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Comments about Charles Lamb

  • Fordmadoxfordie: 16 april 1900. katherine mary madox hueffer, ford’s second daughter, born. she married the artist charles lamb, had two sons and three daughters—a story traced in paul lewis’s forthcoming ‘kent to connemara: ford madox ford’s legacy in ireland’:
  • Liofertrend_ofc: “‘tis the privilege of friendship to talk nonsense, and to have her nonsense respected.” — charles lamb chickwentuhan with liofer
  • Rabbit10: where have all the ventriloquist acts gone i was brought up with lenny the lion lord charles and lamb chop nookie bear etc they don't seem to be around today a dying art which is a shame.
  • Febsfriendfams: “tis the privilege of friendship to talk nonsense, and to have her nonsense respected.” ― charles lamb
  • Nubizafrica: "here cometh april again, and as far as i can see the world hath more fools in it than ever." - charles lamb
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Poem of the day

Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Poem
Beatrice. (From Dante. Purgatorio, Xxx., Xxxi.)
 by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

Even as the Blessed, at the final summons,
Shall rise up quickened, each one from his grave,
Wearing again the garments of the flesh,
So, upon that celestial chariot,
A hundred rose
ad vocem tanti senis
,
Ministers and messengers of life eternal.
...

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