The Project Gutenberg eBook, Greybeards at Play, by G. K. Chesterton

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Title: Greybeards at Play

Author: G. K. Chesterton

Release Date: January 16, 2005 [eBook #14706]

Language: English

Character set encoding: ISO-8859-1



E-text prepared by Robert Shimmin, William Flis,
and the Project Gutenberg Online Distributed Proofreading Team









London: R. Brimley Johnson
8, York Buildings, Adelphi





[pg v]



He was, through boyhood's storm and shower,

My best, my nearest friend;

We wore one hat, smoked one cigar,

One standing at each end.

We were two hearts with single hope,

Two faces in one hood;

I knew the secrets of his youth;

I watched his every mood.

The little things that none but I

Saw were beyond his wont,

The streaming hair, the tie behind,

The coat tails worn in front.

[pg vi]

I marked the absent-minded scream,

The little nervous trick

Of rolling in the grate, with eyes

By friendship's light made quick.

But youth's black storms are gone and past,

Bare is each aged brow;

And, since with age we're growing bald,

Let us be babies now.

Learning we knew; but still to-day,

With spelling-book devotion,

Words of one syllable we seek

In moments of emotion.

[pg vii]

Riches we knew; and well dressed dolls—

Dolls living—who expressed

No filial thoughts, however much

You thumped them in the chest.

Old happiness is grey as we,

And we may still outstrip her;

If we be slippered pantaloons,

Oh let us hunt the slipper!

The old world glows with colours clear;

And if, as saith the saint,

The world is but a painted show,

Oh let us lick the paint!

[pg viii]

Far, far behind are morbid hours,

And lonely hearts that bleed.

Far, far behind us are the days,

When we were old indeed.

Leave we the child: he is immersed

With scientists and mystics:

With deep prophetic voice he cries

Canadian food statistics.

But now I know how few and small,

The things we crave need be—

Toys and the universe and you—

A little friend to tea.

[pg ix]

Behold the simple sum of things,

Where, in one splendour spun,

The stars go round the Mulberry Bush,

The Burning Bush, the Sun.

Now we are old and wise and grey,

And shaky at the knees;

Now is the true time to delight

In picture books like these.

Hoary and bent I dance one hour:

What though I die at morn?

There is a shout among the stars,

"To-night a child is born."





[pg x]








[pg 1]


[pg 2]

I love to see the little stars

All dancing to one tune;

I think quite highly of the Sun,

And kindly of the Moon.

[pg 3]
[pg 6]

The million forests of the Earth

Come trooping in to tea.

The great Niagara waterfall

Is never shy with me.

[pg 7]
[pg 10]

I am the tiger's confidant,

And never mention names:

The lion drops the formal "Sir,"

And lets me call him James.

[pg 11]
[pg 14]

Into my ear the blushing Whale

Stammers his love. I know

Why the Rhinoceros is sad,

—Ah, child! 'twas long ago.

[pg 15]
[pg 18]

I am akin to all the Earth

By many a tribal sign:

The aged Pig will often wear

That sad, sweet smile of mine.

[pg 19]
[pg 22]

My niece, the Barnacle, has got

My piercing eyes of black;

The Elephant has got my nose,

I do not want it back.

[pg 23]
[pg 26]

I know the strange tale of the Slug;

The Early Sin—the Fall—

The Sleep—the Vision—and the Vow—

The Quest—the Crown—the Call.

[pg 27]
[pg 30]

And I have loved the Octopus,

Since we were boys together.

I love the Vulture and the Shark:

I even love the weather.

[pg 31]
[pg 34]

I love to bask in sunny fields,

And when that hope is vain,

I go and bask in Baker Street,

All in the pouring rain.

[pg 35]
[pg 38]

Come snow! where fly, by some strange law,

Hard snowballs—without noise—

Through streets untenanted, except

By good unconscious boys.

[pg 39]
[pg 41]

Come fog! exultant mystery—

Where, in strange darkness rolled,

The end of my own nose becomes

A lovely legend old.

[pg 42]

Come snow, and hail, and thunderbolts,

Sleet, fire, and general fuss;

Come to my arms, come all at once—

Oh photograph me thus!

[pg 43]

[pg 45]


[pg 46]

Observe these Pirates bold and gay,

That sail a gory sea:

Notice their bright expression:—

The handsome one is me.

[pg 47]
[pg 49]

We plundered ships and harbours,

We spoiled the Spanish main;

But Nemesis watched over us,

For it began to rain.

Oh all well-meaning folk take heed!

Our Captain's fate was sore;

A more well-meaning Pirate,

Had never dripped with gore.

[pg 50]

The rain was pouring long and loud,

The sea was drear and dim;

A little fish was floating there:

Our Captain pitied him.

[pg 51]
[pg 53]

"How sad," he said, and dropped a tear

Splash on the cabin roof,

"That we are dry, while he is there

Without a waterproof.

"We'll get him up on board at once;

For Science teaches me,

He will be wet if he remains

Much longer in the sea."

[pg 54]

They fished him out; the First Mate wept,

And came with rugs and ale:

The Boatswain brought him one golosh,

And fixed it on his tail.

[pg 55]
[pg 58]

But yet he never loved the ship;

Against the mast he'd lean;

If spoken to, he coughed and smiled,

And blushed a pallid green.

Though plied with hardbake, beef and beer,

He showed no wish to sup:

The neatest riddles they could ask,

He always gave them up.

[pg 59]
[pg 62]

They seized him and court-martialled him,

In some excess of spleen,

For lack of social sympathy,

(Victoria xii. 18).

They gathered every evidence

That might remove a doubt:

They wrote a postcard in his name,

And partly scratched it out.

Till, when his guilt was clear as day,

With all formality

They doomed the traitor to be drowned,

And threw him in the sea.

[pg 63]
[pg 66]

The flashing sunset, as he sank,

Made every scale a gem;

And, turning with a graceful bow,

He kissed his fin to them.

[pg 67]
[pg 69]


I am, I think I have remarked,

Terrifically old,

(The second Ice-age was a farce,

The first was rather cold.)

A friend of mine, a trilobite

Had gathered in his youth,

When trilobites were trilobites,

This all-important truth.

[pg 70]

We aged ones play solemn parts—


Affection is the salt of life,

Kindness a noble thing.

The old alone may comprehend

A sense in my decree;

But—if you find a fish on land,

Oh throw it in the sea.

[pg 71]


[pg 72]

Impetuously I sprang from bed,

Long before lunch was up,

That I might drain the dizzy dew

From day's first golden cup.

[pg 73]
[pg 75]

In swift devouring ecstacy

Each toil in turn was done;

I had done lying on the lawn

Three minutes after one.

For me, as Mr. Wordsworth says,

The duties shine like stars;

I formed my uncle's character,

Decreasing his cigars.

[pg 76]

But could my kind engross me? No!

Stern Art—what sons escape her?

Soon I was drawing Gladstone's nose

On scraps of blotting paper.

[pg 77]
[pg 80]

Then on—to play one-fingered tunes

Upon my aunt's piano.

In short, I have a headlong soul,

I much resemble Hanno.

(Forgive the entrance of the not

Too cogent Carthaginian.

It may have been to make a rhyme;

I lean to that opinion).

[pg 81]
[pg 83]

Then my great work of book research

Till dusk I took in hand—

The forming of a final, sound

Opinion on The Strand.

But when I quenched the midnight oil,

And closed The Referee,

Whose thirty volumes folio

I take to bed with me,

I had a rather funny dream,

Intense, that is, and mystic;

I dreamed that, with one leap and yell,

The world became artistic.

[pg 84]

The Shopmen, when their souls were still,

Declined to open shops—

[pg 85]
[pg 88]

And Cooks recorded frames of mind

In sad and subtle chops.

[pg 89]
[pg 91]

The stars were weary of routine:

The trees in the plantation

Were growing every fruit at once,

In search of a sensation.

The moon went for a moonlight stroll,

And tried to be a bard,

And gazed enraptured at itself:

I left it trying hard.

[pg 92]

The sea had nothing but a mood

Of 'vague ironic gloom,'

With which t'explain its presence in

My upstairs drawing-room.

[pg 93]
[pg 96]

The sun had read a little book

That struck him with a notion:

He drowned himself and all his fires

Deep in the hissing ocean.

Then all was dark, lawless, and lost:

I heard great devilish wings:

I knew that Art had won, and snapt

The Covenant of Things.

[pg 97]
[pg 99]

I cried aloud, and I awoke,

New labours in my head.

I set my teeth, and manfully

Began to lie in bed.

Toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing,

So I my life conduct.

Each morning see some task begun,

Each evening see it chucked.

But still, in sudden moods of dusk,

I hear those great weird wings,

Feel vaguely thankful to the vast

Stupidity of things.

[pg 100]


Clear was the night: the moon was young:

The larkspurs in the plots

Mingled their orange with the gold

Of the forget-me-nots.

The poppies seemed a silver mist:

So darkly fell the gloom.

You scarce had guessed yon crimson streaks

Were buttercups in bloom.

But one thing moved: a little child

Crashed through the flower and fern:

And all my soul rose up to greet

The sage of whom I learn.

[pg 101]

I looked into his awful eyes:

I waited his decree:

I made ingenious attempts

To sit upon his knee.

The babe upraised his wondering eyes,

And timidly he said,

"A trend towards experiment

In modern minds is bred.

"I feel the will to roam, to learn

By test, experience, nous,

That fire is hot and ocean deep,

And wolves carnivorous.

[pg 102]

"My brain demands complexity."

The lisping cherub cried.

I looked at him, and only said,

"Go on. The world is wide."

A tear rolled down his pinafore,

"Yet from my life must pass

The simple love of sun and moon,

The old games in the grass;

"Now that my back is to my home

Could these again be found?"

I looked on him, and only said,

"Go on. The world is round."



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