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affected allowed Anne appeared asked Balls beauty become better brought called cause character church coming course death doubt existence expression eyes face fact father feeling girls give given hand happy head heard heart hope human interest Italy keep kind lady least leave less light living looked Luigi manner means ment mind Miss moral morning mother nature never night once passed perhaps person Pleasance poor position present question religion remain rest round seemed seen sense side soon speak stand story suffering suppose sure taken tell thing thought tiger tion true turned voice whole wife wish woman women Yorke young
Side 423 - Falkland ; a person of such prodigious parts of learning and knowledge, of that inimitable sweetness and delight in conversation, of so flowing and obliging a humanity and goodness to mankind, and of that primitive simplicity and integrity of life, that if there were no other brand upon this odious and accursed civil war, than that single loss, it must be most infamous and execrable to all posterity.
Side 200 - WHY should we faint and fear to live alone, Since all alone, so Heaven has will'd, we die,* Nor even the tenderest heart, and next our own, Knows half the reasons why we smile and sigh...
Side 413 - You can really have no notion how delightful it will be When they take us up and throw us, with the lobsters, out to sea!" But the snail replied, "Too far, too far!" and gave a look askance — Said he thanked the whiting kindly, but he would not join the dance, Would not, could not, would not, could not, would not join the dance. Would not, could not, would not, could not, could not join the dance. "What matters it how far we go?
Side 192 - It is a strange thing to observe how high a rate great kings and monarchs do set upon this fruit of friendship whereof we speak: so great, as they purchase it many times at the hazard of their own safety and greatness: for princes, in regard of the distance of their fortune...
Side 62 - Yet let any plain honest man, before he engages in any course of action, ask himself, Is this I am going about right, or is it wrong? Is it good, or is it evil? I do not in the least doubt, but that this question would be answered agreeably to truth and virtue, by almost any fair man in almost any circumstance...
Side 106 - To earth, this weary earth, ye bring us, To guilt ye let us heedless go, Then leave repentance fierce to wring us: A moment's guilt, an age of woe!
Side 53 - I express myself with caution, lest I should be mistaken to vilify reason, which is indeed the only faculty we have wherewith to judge concerning anything, even revelation itself ; or be misunderstood to assert that a supposed revelation cannot be proved false from internal characters.
Side 84 - None but would forego his proper dowry, — Does he paint ? he fain would write a poem, — Does he write ? he fain would paint a picture.