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able affection Amelia Anne answer appeared Beaumont become believe brother called Captain Walsingham carry character child Colonel coming consider continued cried daughter dear don't door England everything expected eyes father feelings followed fortune gave girl give hand happy hear heard heart honour hope hour interest kind knew lady least leave letter Lightbody live look Madame de Fleury manner marry mean mind Miss Hunter Miss Walsingham morning mother nature never observed opinion Palmer passed perhaps person pleasure poor present Price reason seemed Sir John Hunter Sister Frances smile soon speak stay sure talk tell thing thought told took truth turned understand Victoire whilst whole wish woman young
Side 126 - True love's the gift which God has given To man alone beneath the heaven : It is not fantasy's hot fire, Whose wishes, soon as granted, fly; It liveth not in fierce desire, With dead desire it doth not die ; It is the secret sympathy, The silver link, the silken tie, Which heart to heart, and mind to mind, In body and in soul can bind.
Side 165 - Ah me! how much I fear lest pride it be ! But if that pride it be, which thus inspires, Beware, ye dames, with nice discernment see, Ye quench not too the sparks of nobler fires : Ah ! better far than all the Muses...
Side 170 - OH could my mind, unfolded in my page, Enlighten climes and mould a future age ; There as it glowed, with noblest frenzy fraught, Dispense the treasures of exalted thought; To Virtue wake the pulses of the heart, And bid the tear of emulation start!
Side 2 - Julia's a manager: she's born for rule, And knows her wiser husband is a fool. For her own breakfast she'll project a scheme, Nor take her tea without a stratagem.
Side 199 - When thy last look, ere thought and feeling fled, A mingled gleam of hope and triumph shed ; What to thy soul its glad assurance gave, Its hope in death, its triumph o'er the grave ? The sweet Remembrance of unblemished youth, The still inspiring voice of Innocence and Truth...
Side 184 - Who now will guard bewilder'd youth Safe from the fierce assault of hostile rage ? Such war can Virtue wage, Virtue, that bears the sacred shield of Truth ? Alas ! full oft on Guilt's victorious car The spoils of Virtue are in triumph borne ; While the fair captive, mark'd with many a scar, In lone obscurity, oppress'd, forlorn, Resigns to tears her angel form.
Side 96 - ... keep the word of promise to the ear, and break it to the hope" — we have presumed to court the assistance of the friends of the drama to strengthen our infant institution.