40 examples of locksley in sentences

The great jubilation during the latter half of the nineteenth centuryfrom 1851 onwardsover world-wide trade and Industrial Exhibitions, as the heralds of the world's peace and amitya jubilation voiced in Tennyson's earlier Locksley Hallwas to a certain extent justified.

The second Locksley Hall was a wail of disillusionment.

And lastly, am I not to be married to her on Thursday next in sweet Locksley Town?" "Ha," said Robin, "comest thou from Locksley Town?

And lastly, am I not to be married to her on Thursday next in sweet Locksley Town?" "Ha," said Robin, "comest thou from Locksley Town?

"But who art thou that comest from Locksley Town?" "A yeoman am I, and men do call me Robin Hood."

Not so much as one farthing would I take from thee, for I love a fair Saxon face like thine right wellmore especially when it cometh from Locksley Town, and most especially when the man that owneth it is to marry a bonny lass on Thursday next.

"But what is thy name, good youth?" "Men call me Robert o' Locksley," quoth bold Robin.

"Then, good Robert o' Locksley," quoth the Sheriff, "I will come this day to see thy horned beasts.

"Locksley," said she, "I have made a wager with the King that thou and two of thy men can outshoot any three that he can send against you.

"How is Boxwood Hall?" "Sounds like Locksley Hall," said Marian.

Of these varied poems, "Dora," "The Gardener's Daughter," "Ulysses," "Locksley Hall" and "Sir Galahad" are the best; but all are worthy of study.

" In his thirty-third year (1842), Tennyson broke his long silence by publishing two volumes of verse, containing such favorites as The Poet, The Lady of Shalott, The Palace of Art, The Lotos Eaters, A Dream of Fair Women, Morte d'Arthur, Oenone, The Miller's Daughter, The Gardener's Daughter, Dora, Ulysses, Locksley Hall, The Two Voices, and Sir Galahad.

Locksley Hall communicates the thrill which he felt from the new possibilities of science: "For I dipt into the future, far as human eye could see, Saw the Vision of the world, and all the wonder that would be.

His Locksley Hall Sixty Year After (1886) voices the disappointments of the Victorian age and presents vigorous social philosophy.

Locksley Hall Sixty Years After shows that he was keenly alive to the social movements of the time.

Compare Locksley Hall with Locksley Hall Sixty Years After, and note the difference in thought and metrical form.

And in "Locksley Hall" and the "'Two Voices" we find the new doubts and questions of the time embodied naturally and organically, in his own method of simple natural expression.

In saying that "Locksley Hall" has deservedly had so great an influence over the minds of the young, we shall, we are afraid, have offended some who are accustomed to consider that poem as Werterian and unhealthy.

We complain of our weak eyes as a result of civilized habits, and Tennyson, in "Locksley Hall," wishes his children bred in some savage land, "not with blinded eyesight poring over miserable books."

Even among the rejected pieces there are specimens of a deep metaphysical insight; and this power reappears with an increasing growth of ethical and social wisdom in "Locksley Hall" and elsewhere.

See also "Locksley Hall," p. 278.

Again we ask the aid of Mr. Tennyson in "Locksley Hall":

We have passed from Victorian certainties, and so he is apt when he writes in the mood of Locksley Hall and the rest, to appear to us a little shallow, a little empty, and a little pretentious.

The motto to chapter seventeen of Daniel Deronda was quoted, in the first edition, as from In Memoriam instead of Locksley Hall.

Famous poems illustrated, IV. 7 drawings illustrating Locksley Hall, by Tennyson.

40 examples of  locksley  in sentences