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" Below, a circling fence, its leaves are seen Wrinkled and keen; No grazing cattle through their prickly round Can reach to wound ; But as they grow where nothing is to fear, Smooth and unarm'd the pointless leaves appear. "
The Youth's instructer [sic] and guardian - ˹ 32
1830
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The Emblem

John Manning - 2004 - 398 ˹
...Prickling-Guard. Southey's emblematic vision of the world is explicitly stated in the third stanza of his poem: I love to view these things with curious eyes, And moralize: And in this wisdom of the Holly Tree Can emblems see ... These emblems provide the substance for his rhyme, and yield some profitable...
ҧǹͧ˹ѧ - ǡѺ˹ѧ

The Lore of the Forest

Alexander Porteous - 2005 - 324 ˹
...caEed " The Holly Tree." He writes : " Below a curling fence its leaves are seen Wrinkled and keen ; No grazing cattle through, their prickly round Can reach...as they grow where nothing is to fear, Smooth and unarmed the pointless leaves appear." Thorns, etc., are credited with having a certain magic power...
ҧǹͧ˹ѧ - ǡѺ˹ѧ




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