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The Cap and Bells, or, The Jealousies, Page 22
by John Keats (November-December, 1819).

                   LXIV.
    The morn is full of holiday; loud bells
    With rival clamours ring from every spire;
    Cunningly-station'd music dies and swells
    In echoing places; when the winds respire,
    Light flags stream out like gauzy tongues of fire;
    A metropolitan murmur, lifeful, warm,
    Comes from the northern suburbs; rich attire
    Freckles with red and gold the moving swarm;
While here and there clear trumpets blow a keen alarm.

                   LXV.
    And now the fairy escort was seen clear,
    Like the old pageant of Aurora's train,
    Above a pearl-built minster, hovering near;
    First wily Crafticant, the chamberlain,
    Balanc'd upon his grey-grown pinions twain,
    His slender wand officially reveal'd;
    Then black gnomes scattering sixpences like rain;
    Then pages three and three; and next, slave-held,
The Imaian 'scutcheon bright,—one mouse in argent field.

                   LXVI.
    Gentlemen pensioners next; and after them,
    A troop of winged Janizaries flew;
    Then slaves, as presents bearing many a gem;
    Then twelve physicians fluttering two and two;
    And next a chaplain in a cassock new;
    Then Lords in waiting; then (what head not reels
    For pleasure?)—the fair Princess in full view,
    Borne upon wings,—and very pleas'd she feels
To have such splendour dance attendance at her heels.


PAGE 22 OF 29.

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