midmost


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In fact Goths or the Teutons were the nearest barbarian elements to the borders of Romanian Empire, thus they spread in the first and second century in the midmost of Europe and its east through the Rhine and Danube, but the first home for the Goths elements was the lands around the Baltic ocean.
The expressions "the close garden," "within," and "in the midmost of her youth" create imaginary barriers around the precious woman.
Tis as in midmost us there glows a sphere Translucent, molten gold, that is the "I" And into this some form projects itself: Christus, or John, or eke the Florentine; And as the clear space is not if a form's Imposed thereon, So cease we from all being for the time, And these, the Masters of the Soul, live on.
Pound plays faster and looser than Giles with the poem's content, which seems to contradict, for instance, the idea that the mistress is "in the midmost of her youth.
Surrounded on all sides by thick clouds and darkness, he walks in the midmost bowels of the earth, and is there hidden .
1) Expanding on her suggestions, Douglas Brooks-Davies has drawn attention to the numerological significance of the whole poem's midmost stanza, the 49th, where the mowers begin scything the grass to create a lane that recalls the crossing of the Red Sea by the Israelites.
Enbridge is in the midmost of a major expansion of its pipeline network, which carries the bulk of Canada's crude exports to the USA, to accommodate rising production from Alberta and North Dakota's shale oilfields and to move that oil to new markets on the Gulf Coast of America.
I kindled a great fire within my mind, and threw in the material--as Aaron threw the gold of the Israelites into the furnace--and, in the midmost heat, uprose Cleopatra, as you see her"(4:127).
33) His lower-middle-but-upper-middle-class (if there is no middle-middle, and if that's the delusion, the typical half-hack "writer" is somehow forced to be "as if" midmost anyway, at the "heart of Midlothian" as Scott's wonderful popular melody has it) clerical work, and his choices, don't exempt him from judgment, I guess, but they leave an opening for us to stop judging him and try to identify him fairly.
The direct reference to Catullus occurs after the vision is disrupted by the arrival of an aggressive rival to Dolores: "From the midmost of Ida, from shady / Recesses that murmur at morn, / They have brought and baptized her, Our Lady, / A goddess new-born" (ll.
The "hermitage" is of course Coverdale's little "leafy cave, high upward into the air, among the midmost branches of a white-pine tree" (3:98).
Eliminating "strange" and writing instead what stands as "The sense, more fearful at noon than in midmost night" (where "in" is substituted for "at" before "midmost night," thereby eliminating a dully echoing repetition) makes what might be one of Swinburne's notorious alliterations into exquisite art: "fearful" conveys far stronger, and far more precise, sensations than does the trite, vague "strange.