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" I had so worked upon my imagination as really to believe that about the whole mansion and domain there hung an atmosphere peculiar to themselves and their immediate vicinity — an atmosphere which had no affinity with the air of heaven, but which had... "
Bentley's Miscellany - Page 157
edited by - 1840
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Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 5

William Evans Burton, Edgar Allan Poe - 1839 - 368 pages
...the increase itself. Such, I have long known, is the paradoxical law of all sentiments having tenor as a basis. And it might have been for this reason...which had reeked up from the decayed trees, and the gray walls, and the silent tarn, in the form of an inelastic vapor or gas— dull, sluggish, faintly...
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Burtons' Gentleman's Magazine and American Monthly Review, Volume 5

1839 - 372 pages
...increase itself. Such, I have long known, is the paradoxical law of all sentiments having tenor as ч basis. And it might have been for this reason only,...which had reeked up from the decayed trees, and the gray walls, and the silent tarn, in the form of an inelastic vapor or gas— dull, sluggish, faintly...
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Tales

Edgar Allan Poe - 1845 - 288 pages
...of the sensations which oppressed me. I had so worked upon my imagination as really to believe that about the whole mansion and domain there hung an atmosphere...which had reeked up from the decayed trees, and the gray wall, and the silent tarn — a pestilent and mystic vapor, dull, sluggish, faintly discernible,...
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The Works of the Late Edgar Allan Poe, Volume 1

Edgar Allan Poe, Nathaniel Parker Willis - 1853 - 556 pages
...of the sensations which oppressed me. I had so worked upon my imagination as really to believe that about the whole mansion and domain there hung an atmosphere...which had reeked up from the decayed trees, and the gray wall, and the silent tarn — a pestilent and mystic vapor, dull, slug/gish, faintly discernible,...
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The works of Edgar Allan Poe [with a mem. by R.W. Griswold].

Edgar Allan Poe - 1865 - 578 pages
...of the sensations which oppressed me. I had so worked upon my imagination as really to believe that about the whole mansion and domain there hung an atmosphere...which had reeked up from the decayed trees, and the gray wall, and the silent tarn — a pestilent and mystic vapor, dull, slug, gish, faintly discernible,...
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The works of Edgar Allan Poe, ed. by J.H. Ingram. Complete ed, Volume 1

Edgar Allan Poe - 1874 - 644 pages
...of the sensations which oppressed me. I had so worked upon my imagination as really to believe that about the whole mansion and domain there hung an atmosphere...decayed trees, and the grey wall, and the silent tarn — a pestilent and mystic vapour, dull, sluggish, faintly discernible, and leaden-hued. Shaking off...
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Works, Volume 1

Edgar Allan Poe - 1876 - 618 pages
...the sensations which op. pressed me. I had so worked upon my imagination as really to believe that about the whole mansion and domain there hung an atmosphere...which had reeked up from the decayed trees, and the gray -all, and the silent tarn — a pestilent and mystic vapor, dull, sluggish, faintly discernible,...
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Essays and Sketches of Edmund J. Armstrong

Edmund John Armstrong - 1877 - 342 pages
...there grew in my mind a strange fancy. I had so worked upon my imagination as really to believe that about the whole mansion and domain there hung an atmosphere...decayed trees, and the grey wall, and the silent tarn — a pestilent and mystic vapour, dull, sluggish, faintly discernible, and leaden-hued." The " decayed...
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A Century of American Literature, 1776-1876

Henry Augustin Beers - 1878 - 450 pages
...of the sensations which oppressed me. I had so worked upon my imagination as really to believe that about the whole mansion and domain there hung an atmosphere...which had reeked up from the decayed trees, and the gray wall, and the silent tarn — a pestilent and mystic vapor, dull, sluggish, faintly discernible,...
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The Works of Edgar Allan Poe: Memoir. Tales

Edgar Allan Poe - 1883 - 668 pages
...of the sensations which oppressed me. I had so worked upon my imagination as really to believe that about the whole mansion and domain there hung an atmosphere...decayed trees, and the grey wall, and the silent tarn — a pestilent and mystic vapour, dull, sluggish, faintly discernible, and leaden-hued. Shaking off...
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