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Poem by Madison Julius Cawein
Under mossy oak and pine Whispering falls the fountained stream; In its pool the lilies shine Silvery, each a moonlight gleam. Roses bloom and roses die In the warm rose-scented dark, Where the firefly, like an eye, Winks and glows, a golden spark. Amber-belted through the night Swings the alabaster moon, Like a big magnolia white On the fragrant heart of June. With a broken syrinx there, With bignonia overgrown, Is it Pan in hoof and hair, Or his image carved from stone? See! her casement's jessamines part, And, with starry blossoms blent, Like the moon she leans O heart, 'Tis another firmament.
Madison Julius Cawein
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