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By sudden sickness, at his master's feet

To rive the groaning earth for ill-sought gold, Begs not that aid his services might claim, Endures such trouble, such fatigue, as she;

But is his own physician, knows the case, While all her subterraneous avenues,
And from th' emetic herbage works his cure. And storm-proof cells, with management most
Hark, from afar the feather'd matron 'screams,

meet
And all her brood alarms, the docile crew And unexampled housewifry, she forms,
Accept the signal one and all, expert

Then to the field she hies, and on her back, In th' art of nature and unlearn'd deceit:

Burden immense ! sbe bears the cumbrous corn. Along the sod, in counterfeited death,

Tben many a weary step, and many a strain, Mate, motionless they lie; full well appriz'd, And many a grievous groan subdued, at length That the rapacious adversary's near.

Up the huge bill she hardly heaves it home : But who inform’d her of the approaching danger, Nor rests she here her providence, but nips Wbo taught the cautious mother that the hawk With subtle tooth the grain, lest from her garner Was hatcht her foe, and liv'd by her destruction ? In mischievous fertility it stcal, Her own prophetic soul is active in her,

And back to day-light vegetate its way.
And more than human providence her guard. Go to the ait, thou sluggard, learn to live,
TWhen Philomela, e'er the cold domain And by her wary ways reform thine own.

Of crippled winter 'gins t' advance, prepares But, if thy deaden'd sense, and listless thought
Her annual flight, and in some poplar shade More glaring evidence demand ; behold,
Takes ber melodious leave, who then's her pilot? Where yon pellucid populous hive presents
Who points her passage thro' the pathless void A yet uncopied model to the world!
To realms from us remote, to us unknown? There Machiavel in the reflecting glass
Her science is the science of her God.

May read himself a fool. The chymist there Not the magnetic index to the north

May with astonishment invidious view E'er ascertains her course, nor buoy, nor beacon, His toils outdone by each plebeian bee, She Heav'n-taught voyager, that sails in air, Who, at the royal mandate, on the wing Courts nor coy west nor east, but iustant knows From various herbs, and from discordant flow'rs What Newton, or not sought, or sought in A perfect harmony of sweets compounds. vain”.

Avaunt Conceit, Ambition take thy flight Illustrious naine, irrefragable proof

Back to the prince of vanity and air ! Of man's vast genius, and the svaring soul! Oh! tis a thought of energy most piercing, Yet what wert thou to him, who knew his works, Form'd to make pride grow humble; forin'd to Before creation form'd them, long before

force He measurd in the hollow of his hand

Its weight on the reluctant mind, and give her Th' exulting ocean, and the highest Heav'ns A true but irksome image of herself. He comprehended with a span, and weigb'd Woful vicissitude! when man, fall'n man, The mighty mountains in his golden scales: Who first from Heav'n, from gracious God himWho shone supreme, who was hjir self the light,

self,

(brutes Ere yet Refraction learn'd her skill to paint, Learn'd knowledge of the brutes, must know by And bend athwart the clouds her beauteous bow. Instructed and reproach'd, the scale of being; When Knowledge at her father's dread com- By slow degrees from lowly steps ascend, mand

And trace Omniscience upwards to its spring ! Resign'd to Israel's king her golden key,

Yet murmur not, but praise—for tho we stand Oh to have join'd the frequent auditors

Of many a Godlike privilege amerc'd In wonder and delight, that whilom heard By Adam's dire transgression, tho' no more Great Sulomon descanting on the brutes !

Is Paradise our home, but o'er the portal Oh how sublimely glorious to apply

Hangs in terrific pomp the burning blade; To God's own honour, and good will to man, Still with ten thousand beauties blooms the That wisdom he alone of men possess'd

Earth, In plenitude so rich, and scope so rare !

With pleasures populous,and with riches crown'd, How did he rouse the pamper'd silken sons Still is there scope for wonder and for love Of bloated ease, by placing to their view

Ev'n to their last exertion-show'rs of blessings The sage industrious ant, the wisest ir.sect, Far more than human virtue can deserve, And best economist of all the field !

Or hope expect, or gratitude return. Tho'she presumes not by the solar orb

Then, O ye people, Oye sons of men, To measure time and seasons, nor consults Whatever be the colour of your lives, Chaldean calculations, for a guide ;

Whatever portion of itself his wisdom
Yet conscious that December's on the march Shall deign t'allow, still patiently abide,
Pointing with icy hand to want and woe, And praise him more and more ; nor cease to
She waits bis dire approach, and undisinay'd

chant
Receives him as a welcome guest, prepar'd All glory to the Cmniscient, and praise,
Against the churlish winter's fiercest blow, And pow'r, and domination in the height !
For when, as yet the favourable Sun

Aud thou, cherubic Gratitude, whose voice
Gives to the genial earth th' enlivening ray, To pious ears sounds silverly so sweet.
Not the poor suffering slave, that hourly toils Come with thy precious incense, bring thy gifts,

And with the choicest stores the altar crown. i The ben turkey.

ΤΩ ΘΕΩ ΔΟΞΑ. . 2 The longitude.

ON THE

A CLAUSE OF

Fall headlong in one horrible cascade, POWER OF THE SUPREME BEING, When Zephyr faints upon the lily's breast,

'Twere but the echo of the parting breeze,
A POETICAL ESSAY.

'Twere but the ceasing of some instrument,
When the last ling'ring ondulation
Dies on the doubting ear, if nam'd with sounds

So mi shty! so stupendous ! so divine !
MR. SEATON'S WILL,

But not alone in ihe aerial vault

Does he the dread theocracy maintain;
Dated Oct. 8, 1798.

Por oft, enrag'd with bis intestine thunders, Icive my Kislingbury estate to the university He harrows up the bowels of the Earth, of Cambridge for ever: the rents of which shall | And shocks the central mignet---Cities then be disposed of yearly by the vice-chancelor Totter on their foundations, stately columns, for the time being, as he the vice-chancellor, Maguilic walls, and heav'ıı-assaulting spires. the master of Clare-hall, and the Greek profes- What tho' in haughty eminence erect sor for the time being, or any two of them, shall | Stan is the strong citadel, an i frowns defiance agree. Which three persons aforesaid shall give On adverse hosts, though many a bastion jut out a subject, wbich subject shall for the first forth from the ramparts elevated mound, year be one or other of the perfections or attri- Vain the poor providence of human art, butes of the Supreme Deing, and so the suc- And mortal strength how vain! while underneath ceeding years, till the subject is exhausted; and Triumphs bis mining vengeance in th' uproar afierwards the subject shall be either Death, of shatter'd towers, riven rucks, and mountains, Judgment, Heaven, Heil, Purity of Heart, &c. With clamour inconceivable uptorn, or whatever else may be judged by the vice- And hurl'd adown th’abyss. Sulphureous pyrites chancellor, master of Clare-ball, and Greek Bursting abrupt from dariness into day, professor to be most conducive to the honour of With din outrageous and destructive ire the Supreme Being and recommendation of vir- | Auginent the hideous tumult, while it wounds tue. And they shall yearly dispose of the rent Th'afflicted ear, and terrifies the eye of the above estate to that master of arts, whose Ani rends the heart in twain. Twice have we felt, pocin on the subject given shall be best approved within Augusta's walls twice have we felt by them. Which poem I ordain to be always in Thy threaten'd indignation, but ev'n thou, English, and to be printed; the expense of Incens'a Omnipotent, art gracious ever: which shall be deducted ut of the product of Thy goodness infinite but mildly warn’d us the estate, and the residue giren as a reward for With mercy-blended wrath: O spare us still, the composer of the poem,or ode, or copy of verses. Nor send more dire conviction: we confess

WE the underwritten do assign Mr. Sea- That thou art he, th’ Almighty : we believe: ton's reward to C. Smart, M. A.

for his For at thy righteous power whole systems quake, poem on The Power of the Supreme Being, For at thy nod tremble ten thousand worlds. and direct the said poem to be printed; ac

Hark! on the winged whirlwind's rapid rage, cording to the tenor of the will.

Which is and is not iq a moment-hark !

On the hurricane's tempestuous sweep he rides P, Yonge, vice-chancellor.

luvincible, and oaks and pines and cedars J. Wilcox, master of Clare-Hall, And forests are no more. For conflict dreadful!

Tuo. FRANKLIN, Greek professor, The West encounters East, and Notus meets Dec, 5, 1753.

In his career the Hyperborean blast.

The lordly lions shudd'ring seek their dens, Tremble, thou Earth!" th’ anointed poet said, who dar'd the sular ray, is weak of wing,

And fly like tim'rous deer; the king of birds, "At God's bright presence, tremble, all ye moun

And faints and falls and dies;—while he supreme tains,

Stands stedfast if in the centre of the storm. And all ye billocks on the surface bound.". Then once again, ye glorious thunders, roll,

Wherefore, ye objects terrible and great, The Muse with transport hears ye, once again

Ye thunders, carthquakes, and ye fire-fraught

woubs Convulse the solid continent, and shake,

Of fell volcanoes, whirlwinds, hurricanes, Grand music of Omnipotence, the isles. 'Tis thy terrific voice; thou God of power,

And boiling billows hail! in chorus join

To celebrate and magnify your Maker, 'Tis thy terrific voice ; all Nature bears it Awaken'd and alarm’d; she feels its force,

Who yet in works of a minuter mould

is not less manifest, is not less mighty. In every spring she feels it, every wheel, And every movement of her vast machine.

Survey the magnet's sympathetic love, Bebold! quakes Apennine, behold! recoils

That wooes the yiolding needle; contemplate Athos, and all the hoary-headed Alps

Th'attractive amber's power, invisible Leap from their bases at the godlike sound,

Ev'n to the mental eye; or when the blow But what is this, celestial though the note,

Sint from th'electric sphere assaults thy frame, And proclamation of the reign supreme,

Show me the band, that dealt it !-baffled here Compar'd with such as, for a mortal ear

By his omnipotence, Philosophy Ton great, amaze the incorporeal worlds ?

Slowly her thoughts inadequate revolves, [her, Shou'd Ocean to his congretated waves

And stands, with all his circling wonders round Call in each river, cataract, and lake,

Like heavy Saturn in th' etherial space And with the watery world down a huge rock

Begirt with an inexplicable ring, FOL, XV!.

66

D

A CLAUSE OF

If such the operations of his power,

Being, is inscribed, by his, lordship's most Which at all seasons and in ev'ry place

obliged, and obedient servant, (Rul'd by establish'd laws and current nature)

C. SMART.
Arrest th' attention! Who? ( who shall tell
His acts miraculous, when by his own decrees
Repeals he, or suspends, when by the hand
Of Moses or of Joshua, or the mouths

MR. SEATON’S WILL,
Of his prophetic seers, such deeds he wrought,
Before th' astonish'd Sun's all-seeing eye,

Dated Oct. 8, 1738.
That faith was scarce a virtue. Need I sing
The fate of Pharaoh and his numerous band

I

Give my Kislingbury estate to the university Lost in the reflux of the watry walls,

of Cambridge for ever : the rents of which shall That melted to their fluid state again?

be disposed of yearly by the vice-chancellor Need I recount how Sampson's warlike arm

for the time being, as he the vice-chancellor, With more than mortal nerves was strung t'o'er- the master of Clare-hall, and the Greek professor throw

for the time being, or any two of them, shall Idolatrous Philistia ? Sball I tell

agree. Which three persons aforesaid shall give "How David triumph'd, and what Job sustain'd?

out a subject, which sulijert shall for the first - But, О supreme, unutterable mercy !

year be one or other of the perfections or attriO love unequal'd, mystery immense, [tion

butes of the Supreme Being, and so the suc. Which angels long t’unfold ! 'tis man's redemp- ceeding years, till the subject is exhausted ; and That crowns thy glory, and thy pow'r confirms,

afterwards the subject shall be either Death, Confirms the great, th' uncontrowerted claim.

Judgment Heaven, Hell, Purity of Heart, &c. or When from the Virgin's unpolluted womb,

whatever else may be judged by the vice-chanShone forth the Sun of Righteousness reveal'd

cellor, master of Clare-ball, and Greek professor And on benigbted reason pour'd lhe day;

to be most conducive to the honour of the Su“Let there be peace” (he said) and all was calm preme Being and recommendation of virtue, Amongst the warring world-calm as the sea,

And they shall yearly dispose of the rent of the When “ Peace, be still, ye boisterous winds,” above estate to that master of arts, whose poem he cry'd,

on the subject given shall be best approved by And not a breath was blown, nor murmur heard.

them. Which poem I ordain to be always in Hii was a life of miracles and might,

English, and to be printed; the expense of And charity and love, ere yet he taste

which shall be deducted out of the product of The bitter draught of death, ere yet he rise

the estate, and tbe residue given as a reward for Victorious o'er the universal foe,

the composer of the poem, or ode, or copy of And Death, and Sin and Hell in triumph lead. His by the right ofconquest is mankind, And in sweet servitude and golden bonds

We the underwritten, do assign Mr. Sea. Were ty'd to him for ever.- how easy

ton's reward to C. Smart, M A. for his poem Is his ungalling yoke, and all his burdeos

on The Goodness of the Supreme Being, and 'Tis ecstacy to bear! Hiin, blessed Shepherd,

direct the said poem to be printed, according to

the tenor of the will. His flocks shall follow through the maze of life, And shades that tend to day-spring from on high;

H. Thomas, vice-chancellor. And as the radiant roses, after fading,

J. Wilcox, master of Clare ball. In fuller foliage and more fragrant breath Oct 28, 1755. Revive in smiling spring, so shall it fare With those that love him-for sweet is their sa

vour, And all eternity shall be their spring.

Orpheus, for so the Gentiles call'd thy name', Then shall the gates and everlasting doors, Israel's sweet psalmist, who alone could wake At which the King of Glory enters in,

Th’ inanimate to motion ; who alone Be to the saints unbarr’d: and there, where The joyful hillocks, the applauding rocks, pleasure

Avd foods with musical persuasion drew; Boasts an undying bloom, where dubious hope Thou, who to hail and snow gar'st voice and sound, Is certainty, and grief-attended love

And mad'st the mute melodious !--greater yet Is freed from passion-there we'll celebrate Was thy divinest skill, and rul'd v'er more With worthier numbers, him, who is, and was, Than art or nature; for thy tuneful touch And in immortal prowess King of Kings

Drove trembling Satan from the heart of Saul, Shall be the Monarch of all worlds for ever. And quell'd the evil angel :-in this breast

Some portion of thy genuine spirit breathe,
And lift me from myself; each thought impure
Banish ; each low idea raise, refine,

Enlarge, and sanctify ;-so shall the Muse
GOODNESS OF THE SUPREME BEING, Above the stars aspire, and aim to praise

Her God on Earth, as he is prajs'd in Heaven. A POETICAL ESSAY.

Immense Creator ! whose all-powerful hand To the right honourable the earl of Dar. See this conjecture strongly supported by De: lington this essay on the Goodness of the Supreme lang in his Life of David.

verses.

ON THE

ronse

Fram'd universal being, and whose eye

Who mare and who preserves, whatever dwells Saw like thyself, that all things formd were In air, in steadfast earth, or fickle sea. good;

O he is good, he is inmensely good! Where shall the tim'rous bard thy praise begin, Wbo all things form'd, and form'd them all for Where end the purest sacrifice of song,

man ; And just thanksgiving ?—The thought-kindling Who mark'd the climates, varied every zone, light,

Dispensing all his blessings for the best Thy prime production, darts upon iny mind In order and in beauty :-raise, attend, Its vivifying beams, my heart illumines, Attest, and praise, ye quarters of the world! And fills my soul with gratitude and thee. Bow down, ye elephants, submissive bow Hail to the cheerful rays of ruddy mom,

To him, who made the mite ; though Asia's pride, That paint the streaky east, and blithsome Ye carry armies on your tow'r-crown'd backs,

And grace the turban'd tyrants, bow to him The birds, the cattle, and mankind from rest ! Who is as great, as perfect and as good Hail to the freshness of the early breeze, In his less striking wonders, till at length And Iris dancing on the new-fall’n dew! The cye's at fault and seeks the assisting glass. Without the aid of yonder golden globe

Approach and bring from Araby the blest Lost were the garnet's lustre, lost the lily, The fragrant cassia, frankincense and myrrh, The tulip and auricula's spotted pride ;

And meekly kneeling at the altar's foot
Lost were the peacock's plumage, to the sight Lay all the tributary incense down.
So pleasing in its pomp and glossy glow. Stoop, sable Africa, with rev'rence stoop,
O thrice-illustrious! were it not for thee

And from thy brow take off the painted plume;
Those pansies, that reclining from the bank, With golden ingots all thy camels load
View through th' immaculate, pellucid stream T'adorn his temples, hasten with thy spear
Their portraiture in the inverted Heaven, Reverted, and thy trusty bow unstrung,
Might as well change their triple boast, the While unpursu'd the lions roam and roar,
white,

And ruin’d tow'rs, rude rocks and caverns wide The purple, and the gold, that far ontvie Remurmur to the glorious, surly sound. The eastern monarch's garb, ev'd with the dock, And thuu, fair India, whose immense domain Ev’n with the hanefit hemlock's irksome green. To counterpoise the hemisphere extends, Without thy aid, without thy gladsome beams Haste from the west, and with thy fruits and The tribes of woodland warblers would remain

flow'rs, Mute on the bending branches, nor recite Thy mines and med'eines, wealthy maid, attend. The praise of bim, who, e'er he form'd their More than the plenteousness so fam'd to flow lord,

By fabling bards from Amalthea's horn Their voices tun'd to transport, wing’d their flight, Is thine ; thine therefore be a portion due And bade them call for nurture, and receive; Of thanks and praise : come with thy brilliant And lo! they call; the blackbird and the thrush,

crown The woodlark, and the redbreast jointly call; And vest of fur ; and from thy fragrant lap He hears and feeds their featber'd families, Pomegranates and the rich ananas pour. He feeds his sweet musicians,-nor neglects But chiefly thou, Europa, seat of grace Th' invoking ravens in the greenwood wide ; And christian excellence, his goodness own, And though their throats coarse ruttling hurt the forth from ten thousand temples pour hiu ear,

praise; They mean it all for music, thanks and praise Clad in the armour of the living God They mean, and leave ingratitude to man; Approach, unsheath the Spirit's flaming sword; But not to all,-for hark ! the organs blow Faith's shield, salvation's glory, compass'd Their swelling notes round the cathedral's dome,

helm
And grace th' harmonious choir, celestial feast With fortitude assume, and o'er your heart
To pious ears, and med'cine of the mind; Fair truth's invulnerable breast-plate spread!
The thrilling trebles and the manly base

Then join the general chorus of all worlds,
Join in accordance meet, and with one voice And let the song of charity begin
All to the sacred subject suit their song : In strains seraphic, and melodious pray'r.
While in each breast sweet melancholy reigns “ O all-sufficient, all beneficent,
Angelically pensive, till the joy

Thou God of goodness and of glory, hear!
Improves and purifies ;-the solemn scene Thou, who to lowliest minds dost condescend,
The Sun through storied panes surveys with awe, Assuming passions to enforce thy laws,
And bashfully with-holds each bolder beain. Adopting jealousy to prove thy love :
Here, as her home, from morn to eve frequents Thou, who resign'd bumility uphold,
The cherub Gratitude ;-behold her eyes ! Ev'n as the forist props the drooping rose,
With love and gladness weepingly they shed But quell tyrannic pride with peerless pow'r,
Ecstatic stiles; the incense, that her hands Ev'n as the tempest rives the stubborn oak,
Uprear, is sweeter than the breath of May O all-sufficient, all-beneficent,
Caught from the nectarine's blossom, and her Thou God of goodness and of glory, hear!
voice

Bless all mankind, and bring them in the end
Is more than voice can tell; to him she sings, To Heav'n, to immortality, and thee !"
To him wbo feeds, who clothes and who adorns,

THE

11

BOOK TIE FIRST,

Imparadis'd, blest denizons, ye dwell;
Or Dorovernia's 6 awful tow'rs ye love :
Or plough Tunbridgia's salutiferous hills

Industrious, and with draughts chalybiate healid,
HOP-GARDEN.

Confess divine Hygeia's blissful seat;

The Muse demands your presence, ere she tune
A GEORGIC.

Her monitory voice; observe her well,
And catch the wholesome dictates as they fall.

'Midst thy paternal acres, farmer, say
IN TWO BOOKS.

Has gracious Heav'n bestow'd one field, that.

basks Me quoque Parnassi per lubicra culmina

Its loamy bosom in the mid-day Sun,
raptat

Einerging gently from the abject vale,
Laudis amor: studium sequor insanabile vatis,

Nor yet obnoxious to the wind, secure
Ausus non operam, non formidare poetæ
Nomen, adoratum quondam, nunc pæne procaci

There shalt thou plant thy hop. This soil, pera.
Monstratum digito,

[haps,
Van. PRÆD. Rusr.

Thou'lt say, will fill my garners. Be it so.
But Ceres, rural goddess, at the best

Meanly supports her vot’ry', enough for her,
The land that answers best the farmer's care, If ill-persuading bunger she repell,
And silvers to maturity the hop :

Aud keep the soul from fainting : to enlarge,
When to inbuine the plants; to turn the glebe; To glad the heart, to sublimate the mind,
And wed the tendrils to th' aspiring poles : And wing the flagging spirits to the sky,
Under what sign to pluck the crop, and how Require th' united influence and aid
To cure, and in capacious sacks infold,

Of Bacchus, god of hops, with Ceres join'd.
I teach in verse Miltonian. Smile the Muse, "Tis he shall generate the buxom beer.
And meditate an honour to that land

Theu on one pedestal, and hand in hand,
Where first I breath'd, and struggled into life, Sculptur'd in Parian stone (so gratitude
Impatient, Cantium, to be callid thy son.

Indites) let the divine co-partners rise.
Oh ! cou'd I emulate skilled Sydney's Muse, Stands eastward in thy field a wood ? tis well.
Thy Sydney, Cantium--He, from court retir'd, Esteem it as a bulwark of thy wealth,
In Penshurst's sweet Elysium sung delight, And cherish all its branches; tho' we'll grant,
Sung transport to the soft-responding streams Jts leaves umbragevus may intercept
Of Medway, and enliven'd all her groves : The morning rays, and envy some small share
While ever near him, goddess of the green, 'Of Sol's beneficence to th' infant germ.
Fair Pembroke' sat and smild immense ap- Yet grudge not that:when whistling Eurus comes,
plause.

With all his worlds of insects in thy lands
With vocal fascination charm'd the hours, To hyemate, and monarchize o'er all
Unguarded left Heav'n's adamantine gate, Thy vegetable riches, then thy wood
And to his lyre, swift as the winged sounds Shail ope it's arms expansive, and embrace
That skim the air, danc'd unperceiv'd away. The storm reluctant, and divert its rage.
Had I such pow'r, no peasants humble toil Armies of anjinalcules urge their way
Shou'd e'er debase my lay: far nobler themes, In vain: the ventilating trees oppose
The high achievements of thy warrior kings Their airy march. They blacken distant plains.
Shou'd raise my thoughts, and dignify my song. This site for thy young nursery obtain'd,
But I, young rustic, dare not leave my cot, Thou hast begun auspicious, if the soil
For su enlarg'd a sphere—ah ! Muse beware, (As sung before) be loamy; this the hop
Lest the loud larums of the braying trump, Loves above others, this is rich, is deep,
Lest the deep drum shou'd drown thy tender Is viscous, and tenacious of the pole.
reed,

Yet maugre all its native worth, it may
And mar its puny joints: me, lowly swain, Be meliorated with warm compost. See !
Every unshaven arboret, me the lawns,

Yon craggy mountain?, whose fastidious head
Me the voluminous Medway's silver wave, Divides the star-set hemisphere above,
Content inglorious), and the hopland shades ! And Cantium's plains beneath ; the Apennine
Yeomen and countrymen, attend my song: Of a free Italy, whose chalky sides
Whether you sbiver in the marshy Weald4, With verdant shrubs dissimilarly gay,
Egregious shepherds of uonumber'd flocks, Still captivate the eye, while at his feet
Whose fleeces, poison'd into purple, deck The silver Medway glides, and in her breast
All Europe's kings: or in fair Madum's s vale Views the reflected landscape, charm'd she views

And murmurs louder ecstasy below.
sister to sir Philip Sydney.

Here let us rest a while, pleas'd to behold -Πυλαι μυκον ερανε ας εχον Ωραι. ΗοΜ. Ε.

Th’all beautiful horizon's wide expanse, 3 Rure mihi, & rigui placeani in vallibus first catch the eye, and turn the thoughts to

Far as the eagle's ken. Here tow'ring spires
amnes,
Flumina amem, sylvasque in glorius !

Heay'n.
VIRG. GEORG. 2. 6 Canterbury.
Commonly, but improperly called, the Wild. 7 Boxley-Hill, which extends through great
$ Maidstone,

part of Kent,

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