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answered Audley Avenel better called Captain CAXTON CHAPTER child church comes cried Dale dear Doctor don't door Egerton English eyes face Fairfield father feeling fields followed Frank give half Hall hand Hazeldean head hear heart honour human interest Italian Italy Jackeymo kind knowledge lady land Lansmere learned least leave Lenny Leonard Leslie less live look Lord married master mean mind Miss Jemima mother natural never Novel once parish Parson passed paused perhaps PISISTRATUS poor present Randal reason replied respect Riccabocca rich round seemed seen side smile speak Squire Squire's Stirn Stocks stood suppose sure talk tell thing thought took true turned village voice walked whole wife woman young
Side 397 - ... as if there were sought in knowledge a couch whereupon to rest a searching and restless spirit, or a terrace for a wandering and variable mind to walk up and down with a fair prospect, or a tower of state for a proud mind to raise itself upon, or a fort or commanding ground for strife and contention, or a shop for profit and sale ; and not a rich store-house for the glory of the Creator and the relief of man's estate.
Side 399 - I have been in the deep : in journeyings often, in perils of waters, in perils of robbers, in perils by mine own countrymen, in perils by the heathen, in perils in the city, in perils in the wilderness, in perils in the sea, in perils among false brethren : in weariness and painfulness, in watchings often, in hunger and thirst, in fastings often, in cold and nakedness.
Side 182 - And on the morrow when he departed, he took out two pence, and gave them to the host, and said unto him, Take care of him; and whatsoever thou spendest more, when I come again, I will repay thee. Which now of these three, thinkest thou, was neighbour unto him that fell among the thieves? And he said, He that shewed mercy on him. Then said Jesus unto him, Go, and do thou likewise.
Side 46 - L'Estrange, — and that was, perhaps, the reason why he was so much thought of. He had been by far the most brilliant boy of his time at Eton, — not only the boast of the cricket-ground, but the marvel of the schoolroom ; yet so full of whims and oddities, and seeming to achieve his triumphs with so little aid from steadfast application, that he had not left behind him the same expectations of solid eminence which his friend and senior, Audley Egerton, had excited. His eccentricities, his quaint...
Side 396 - ... to entertain their minds with variety and delight; sometimes for ornament and reputation ; and sometimes to enable them to victory of wit and contradiction ; and most times for lucre and profession...
Side 326 - He raised eyes, swimming with all his native goodness, towards the wise man, and dropped them gratefully on the face of the infant peace-maker. Then he turned away his head and fairly wept. The Parson was right: "O ye poor, have charity for the rich; O ye rich, respect the poor.
Side 396 - ... whereupon to rest a searching and restless spirit ; or a terrace for a wandering and variable mind to walk up and down with a fair prospect ; or a tower of state for a proud mind to raise itself upon; or a fort or commanding ground for strife and contention; or a shop for profit or sale; and not a rich storehouse for the glory of the Creator and the relief of man's estate.
Side 358 - Gumptious — gumptious. I think I remember the substantive at school — not that my master taught it to me. 'Gumption,
Side 337 - ... indulged them. Thus, it was amidst the saddest corruption of court manners that it became the fashion in Paris to sit for one's picture, with a crook in one's hand, as Alexis or Daphne. Just as liberty was fast dying out of Greece, and the successors of Alexander were founding their monarchies, and Rome was growing up to crush in its iron grasp all states save its own, Plato withdraws his eyes from the world, to open them in his dreamy Atlantis. Just in the grimmest period of English history,...
Side 339 - quoth the doctor, " it is more than two thousand years ago since poor Plato began to level it, and the mountain is as high as ever ! " Thus saying, Riccabocca came to the end of his pipe, and stalking thoughtfully away, he left Leonard Fairfield trying to extract light from the smoke. CHAPTER IX. SHORTLY after this discourse of Riccabocca's, an incident occurred to Leonard that served to carry his mind into new directions. One evening, when his mother was out, he was at work on a new mechanical...