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affection Almeria Amelia answer appeared assure Beaumont believe called Captain Captain Walsingham cause character coming consider continued cried daughter dear desire door Elmour expected eyes fashion father favour feelings felt fortune gave girl give Glenthorn half hand happy head hear heard heart honour hope hour Hunter interest knew Lady Lady Geraldine least leave letter live look Lord Madame de Fleury manner marry means mind Miss Turnbull morning mother nature never night observed once opinion Palmer passed perhaps person pleasure poor present reason seemed seen Sir John Sister soon speak sure talk tell thing thought tion told took truth turned understand Victoire Walsingham whilst whole wish woman young
Side 246 - I see the rural virtues leave the land. Down where yon anchoring vessel spreads the sail, That idly waiting flaps with every gale, Downward they move, a melancholy band, Pass from the shore, and darken all the strand.
Side 66 - What hell it is, in suing long to bide : To lose good days, that might be better spent ; To waste long nights in pensive discontent ; To speed to-day, to be put back to-morrow ; To feed on hope, to pme with fear and sorrow...
Side 237 - 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! Oh could it still, thro...
Side 261 - 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 382 - ... 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.
Side 50 - the greatest part of the buildings in the cities and good towns of England consisted only of timber, cast over with thick clay to keep out the wind. The new houses of the nobility were indeed either of brick or stone; and glass windows were then beginning to be used in England:" 11 and clean rushes were strewed over the dirty floors of the royal palace.
Side 28 - I'm too cute for him yet. See there, now, he's come to; and I'll be his bail he'll go asy enough wid me. Ogh! he has a fine spirit of his own, but it's I that can match him: 'twould be a poor case if a man like me cou'dn't match a horse any way, let alone a mare, which this is, or it never would be so vicious.