|Hoyt & Roberts, comps. Hoyts New Cyclopedia of Practical Quotations. 1922.|
|Sighed and wept and said no more.|
Isle of Ladies. Erroneously attributed to Chaucer as Dream. L. 931.
|Sighd and lookd, and sighd again.|
DrydenAlexanders Feast. L. 120.
|Implores the passing tribute of a sigh.|
GrayElegy in a Country Churchyard. St. 20.
|To sigh, yet feel no pain.|
MooreSongs from M. P.; or, The Blue Stocking.
|My soul has rest, sweet sigh! alone in thee.|
PetrarchTo Laura in Death. Sonnet LIV. L. 14.
|Oh, if you knew the pensive pleasure|
That fills my bosom when I sigh,
You would not rob me of a treasure
Monarchs are too poor to buy.
Samuel RogersTo . St. 2.
|Yet sighes, deare sighes, indeede true friends you are|
That do not leave your left friend at the wurst,
But, as you with my breast, I oft have nurst
So, gratefull now, you waite upon my care.
Sir Philip SidneySighes.
Which perfect Joy, perplexed for utterance,
Stole from her sister Sorrow.
TennysonThe Gardeners Daughter. L. 249.