Literature Quiz / A.E. Housman Poems by Lines

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Can you name the A.E. Housman Poems by Lines?

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And early though the laurel grows/ It withers quicker than the rose.
The Grizzly Bear is huge and wild; He has devoured the infant child.
The infant child is not aware/It has been eaten by the bear.
There's this to say for blood and breath, They give a man a taste for death.
I hear you, I will come.
A tear stood in his bright blue eye/And gladly he would have tarried;
To live and shame the land/From which we sprung
But young men think it is, And we were young.
Life, to be sure, Is nothing much to lose,
LinePoemDate
So set, before its echoes fade, The fleet foot on the sill of shade,
Keep we must, if keep we can/These foreign laws of God and man
The rose-lipt girls are sleeping/In fields where roses fade.
They put arsenic in his meat/And stared aghast to watch him eat;
And I am two-and-twenty, And oh, 'tis true, 'tis true
Give crowns and pounds and guineas/But not your heart away;
About the woodlands I will go/To see the cherry hung with snow.
And silence sounds no worse than cheers/ After earth has stopped the ears:
I, a stranger and afraid/In a world I never made

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