O ascetic earth তপস্বিনী হে ধরণী tawposhwini hey dhawroni  O ascetic earth,  Here comes a spell of intense heat Your seat of austere penance Spreads across the silent azure
Bhagavad Gita: Chapter 10, Verse 23    रुद्राणां शङ्करश्चास्मि वित्तेशो यक्षरक्षसाम् | वसूनां पावकश्चास्मि मेरु: शिखरिणामहम् || 23||  rudrāṇāṁ śhaṅkaraśh chāsmi vitteśho yakṣha-rakṣhasām vasūnāṁ pāvakaśh chāsmi meruḥ śhikhariṇām aham  rudrāṇām—amongst the Rudras; śhaṅkaraḥ—Lord Shiv; cha—and; asmi—I am; vitta-īśhaḥ—the god of wealth and the treasurer of the celestial gods; yakṣha—amongst the semi-divine demons; rakṣhasām—amongst the demo
The Indian Burying Ground by Philip Freneau In spite of all the learn'd have said; I still my old opinion keep, The posture, that we give the dead, Points out the soul's eternal sleep.
The Wild Honey-Suckle by Philip Freneau Fair flower, that dost so comely grow, Hid in this silent, dull retreat, Untouched thy honied blossoms blow, Unseen thy little branches greet; ...No roving foot shall crush thee here, ...No busy hand provoke a tear.
On Retirement by Philip Freneau A HERMIT'S house beside a stream With forests planted round, Whatever it to you may seem More real happiness I deem Than if I were a monarch crowned.
To Promise Is One Thing To Keep It, Another by Jean de La Fontaine JOHN courts Perrette; but all in vain; Love's sweetest oaths, and tears, and sighs All potent spells her heart to gain The ardent lover vainly tries: Fruitless his arts to make her waver, She will not grant the smallest favour: A ruse our youth resolved to try
The Two Friends by Jean de La Fontaine AXIOCHUS, a handsome youth of old, And Alcibiades, (both gay and bold,) So well agreed, they kept a beauteous belle, With whom by turns they equally would dwell.
The Spectacles by Jean de La Fontaine I LATELY vowed to leave the nuns alone, So oft their freaks have in my page been shown. The subject may at length fatigue the mind; My Muse the veil howe'er is still inclined, Conspicuously to hold to publick view, And, 'mong the sisters, scene and scene pursue. Is this too much?--the nicest tricks they play; Through soft amours oft artfully they stray, And these in full I'd readily detail,
Watch 7thheaven illustration show and contribute for the making of 7thheaven on earth | Personal Fundraising Page with GoGetFunding https://gogetfunding.com/watch-7thheaven-illustration-show-and-contribute-for-the-making-of-7thheaven-on-earth/ via @GoGetFunding  Check out *"7th HEAVEN ILLUSTRATED*" A daily 7 photo pic story **A  picture is a poem without words.*  Every day we should hear at least one little song, read one good poem, see one exquisite picture, and, if possibl??e, speak a few sensible words.  A man may die, nations may rise and fall,but an idea lives on. Ideas have  endurance without death. Fact don't cease to exist even when you IGNORE IT.   Read it with sorrow and you will feel hate. Read it with anger and you will feel vengeful. Read it with paranoia and you will feel confusion. Read it with empathy and you will feel compassion. Read it with love and you will feel flattery. Read it with hope and you will feel positive. Read it with humor and you will feel joy. Read it with God and you will feel the truth. Read it without bias and you will feel peace. Don't read it at all and you will not feel a thing.”  Arunoday Kar 7thhaven.in  #poem #poetry #picturestory   Advertise with us make profit http://samrat747.webs.com/advertisment.htm  Reg in my site7thhaven.in use it as lucky charm in all your  email jobs ,observe weekly wisdom, for the best and the safe experience of  journey of life , feel the difference. The kingdom of 7thhaven.in on earth mention theory and practice paypal.me/7thhavenonearth  Like to buy book on it get it here https://www.createspace.com/3843081 TRUISM https://www.createspace.com/3844060 charm Buy everyday 7th heaven products and feel blissful  https://shop.spreadshirt.com/7thheaven/  THE CURE FOR BORE??DOM IS CURIOSITY. THERE IS NO CURE FOR CURIOSITY.  Cafe Coffee Day's first TV Commercial "Sit Down".:  http://youtu.be/G6BF4KLl2hQ via @YouTube.
The River Scamander by Jean de La Fontaine I'M now disposed to give a pretty tale; Love laughs at what I've sworn and will prevail; Men, gods, and all, his mighty influence know, And full obedience to the urchin show. In future when I celebrate his flame, Expressions not so warm will be my aim;
The Rhemese by Jean de La Fontaine NO city I to Rheims would e'er prefer: Of France the pride and honour I aver; The Holy Ampoule and delicious wine, Which ev'ry one regards as most divine, We'll set apart, and other objects take:
The Psalter by Jean de La Fontaine ONCE more permit me, nuns, and this the last; I can't resist, whatever may have passed, But must relate, what often I've been told; Your tales of convent pranks are seldom cold; They have a grace that no where else we find, And, somehow, better seem to please designed. Another then we'll have, which three will make:-- Three did I say?-'tis four, or I mistake;
The Progress Of Wit by Jean de La Fontaine DIVERTING in extreme there is a play, Which oft resumes its fascinating sway; Delights the sex, or ugly, fair, or sour; By night or day:--'tis sweet at any hour. The frolick, ev'ry where is known to fame; Conjecture if you can, and tells its name
The Princess Betrothed To The King Of Garba by Jean de La Fontaine WHAT various ways in which a thing is told Some truth abuse, while others fiction hold; In stories we invention may admit; But diff'rent 'tis with what historick writ; Posterity demands that truth should then Inspire relation, and direct the pen.
Bhagavad Gita: Chapter 10, Verse 23    रुद्राणां शङ्करश्चास्मि वित्तेशो यक्षरक्षसाम् | वसूनां पावकश्चास्मि मेरु: शिखरिणामहम् || 23||  rudrāṇāṁ śhaṅkaraśh chāsmi vitteśho yakṣha-rakṣhasām vasūnāṁ pāvakaśh chāsmi meruḥ śhikhariṇām aham  rudrāṇām—amongst the Rudras; śhaṅkaraḥ—Lord Shiv; cha—and; asmi—I am; vitta-īśhaḥ—the god of wealth and the treasurer of the celestial gods; yakṣha—amongst the semi-divine demons; rakṣhasām—amongst the demons; vasūnām—amongst the Vasus; pāvakaḥ—Agni (fire); cha—and; asmi—I am; meruḥ—Mount Meru; śhikhariṇām—amongst the mountains; aham—I am Translation BG 10.23: Amongst the Rudras know me to be Shankar; amongst the demons I am Kuber. I am Agni amongst the Vasus and Meru amongst the mountains.
Unknowing whom have you flooded with tears না বুঝে কারে তুমি ভাসালে আঁখিজলে  na bujhe kaare tumi bhashale aankhijole   Unknowing,  Whom have you flooded with tears Who keeps gazing at vacant roads Whose life bereft of joy, heart scorched Read have you not words, of whose eyes Realised not, whose innermost hopes Looked not behind Crushed whose anxious longings of life
Bhagavad Gita: Chapter 10, Verse 22    वेदानां सामवेदोऽस्मि देवानामस्मि वासव: | इन्द्रियाणां मनश्चास्मि भूतानामस्मि चेतना || 22||  vedānāṁ sāma-vedo ’smi devānām asmi vāsavaḥ indriyāṇāṁ manaśh chāsmi bhūtānām asmi chetanā  vedānām—amongst the Vedas; sāma-vedaḥ—the Sāma Veda; asmi—I am; devānām—of all the celestial gods; asmi—I am; vāsavaḥ̣—Indra; indriyāṇām—of amongst the senses; manaḥ—the mind; ca—and; asmi—I am; bhūtānām—amongst the living beings; asmi—I am; chetanā—consciousness Translation BG 10.22: I am the Sāma Veda amongst the Vedas, and Indra amongst the celestial gods. Amongst the senses I am the mind; amongst the living beings I am consciousness.
The Pitcher by Jean de La Fontaine THE simple Jane was sent to bring Fresh water from the neighb'ring spring; The matter pressed, no time to waste, Jane took her jug, and ran in haste The well to reach, but in her flurry (The more the speed the worse the hurry), Tripped on a rolling stone, and broke
The Picture by Jean de La Fontaine SOLICITED I've been to give a tale, In which (though true, decorum must prevail), The subject from a picture shall arise, That by a curtain's kept from vulgar eyes. My brain must furnish various features new: What's delicate and smart produce to view; By this expressed, and not by t'other said: And all so clear, most easy to be read, By ev'ry fool, without the aid of notes, That idiot's bad indeed who never quotes.
The Pack-Saddle by Jean de La Fontaine A FAMOUS painter, jealous of his wife; Whose charms he valued more than fame or life, When going on a journey used his art, To paint an ASS upon a certain part, (Umbilical, 'tis said) and like a seal: Impressive token, nothing thence to steal
The Old Man's Calendar by Jean de La Fontaine OFT have I seen in wedlock with surprise, That most forgot from which true bliss would rise When marriage for a daughter is designed, The parents solely riches seem to mind; All other boons are left to heav'n above, And sweet SIXTEEN must SIXTY learn to love! Yet still in other things they nicer seem,
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Bhagavad Gita: Chapter 10, Verse 21    आदित्यानामहं विष्णुर्ज्योतिषां रविरंशुमान् | मरीचिर्मरुतामस्मि नक्षत्राणामहं शशी || 21||  ādityānām ahaṁ viṣhṇur jyotiṣhāṁ ravir anśhumān marīchir marutām asmi nakṣhatrāṇām ahaṁ śhaśhī  ādityānām—amongst the twelve sons of Aditi; aham—I; viṣhṇuḥ—Lord Vishnu; jyotiṣhām—amongst luminous objects; raviḥ—the sun; anśhu-mān—radiant; marīchiḥ—Marichi; marutām—of the Maruts; asmi—(I) am; nakṣhatrāṇām—amongst the stars; aham—I; śhaśhī—the moon Translation BG 10.21: Amongst the twelve sons of Aditi I am Vishnu; amongst luminous objects I am the sun. Know me to be Marichi amongst the Maruts, and the moon amongst the stars in the night sky.
Do not call me ডেকো না আমারে Deko na amare  Do not call me, I beg you Do not attempt to recall  One who has left and moved on  My grief I have borne with me Expectations I have none Enough for me to have loved Do not sprinkle your mercy By sparing a glance at me

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