"Arise, go forth, conquer. . . ."

I saw this on a poster one time, attributed to Tennyson.

What poem, anyone???

A part of stillness, yearns to speak:
"Arise, and get thee forth and seek
A friendship for the years to come.

In Memoriam A.H.H.

Lex Non Favet Delictorum Votis

Ooops…that ain’t it. Try this:

From “The Idylls of the King” at http://library.utoronto.ca/www/utel/rp/poems/tennyson55.html

This heard the bold Sir Bedivere and spake:
“O me, my King, let pass whatever will,
Elves, and the harmless glamour of the field;
But in their stead thy name and glory cling
To all high places like a golden cloud
For ever: but as yet thou shalt not pass.
Light was Gawain in life, and light in death
Is Gawain, for the ghost is as the man;
And care not thou for dreams from him, but rise–
I hear the steps of Modred in the west,
And with him many of thy people, and knights
Once thine, whom thou hast loved, but grosser grown
Than heathen, spitting at their vows and thee.
Right well in heart they know thee for the King.
Arise, go forth and conquer as of old.”

Lex Non Favet Delictorum Votis

OK! Thanks a bunch!