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affection amid amidst ancient appears arms ATTACHMENT bade beauty beneath bloom BOOK bosom breath bright charms cloud cold Cornwall court cried dance dark dear deep delight drew ENGLISH GENTLEMAN fair fancy fathers fear feelings female fire fond girls give glance gloom glow grace green groves hand hath head heart heaven hour idea kind Knight leaves light living look lord mark meet mind morn muse nature never o'er o’er OLD ENGLISH once pale passion perhaps pleasure poem poor pride pure quick race rich round scene shade ſhe sigh Sir Humphrey smile soft soon soul spirit ſtill sweet tear thou thought thro tongue trace trees trembling true Twas vulgar wave Whilst wild winds wood young youth
Side 66 - Come on therefore, let us enjoy the good things that are present: and let us speedily use the creatures like as in youth. Let us fill ourselves with costly wine and ointments : and let no flower of the spring pass by us : Let us crown ourselves with rose-buds, before they be withered.
Side 49 - I suppose ; for my mother tapped my cheek with the word Child ! emphatically pronounced. I started out of my reverie, and finding myself unable to feign a composure which I did not feel, walked out of the room to hide my emotion. When I got to my own chamber, I felt the full force of Le Blanc's description, but to me it was not painful...
Side 38 - See Wollstonecraft, whom no decorum checks, Arise, the intrepid champion of her sex; O'er humbled man assert the sovereign claim, And slight the timid blush of virgin fame. "Go, go (she cries) ye tribes of melting maids, Go, screen your softness in sequester 'd shades; With plaintive whispers woo the unconscious grove, And feebly perish, as depis'd ye love. What tho...
Side 41 - The sampler, and to tease the huswife's wool. What need a vermeil-tinctur'd lip for that, Love-darting eyes, or tresses like the Morn? There was another meaning in these gifts; Think what, and be advis'd; you are but young yet.
Side 42 - Wafts its full sweets, and shivers thro' the leaves. Bath'd in new bliss, the Fair-one greets the bower, And ravishes a flame from every flower; Low at her feet inhales the master's sighs, And darts voluptuous poison from her eyes.