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affection Amelia answer appear Beau Beaumont become believe body brother called Captain Walsingham carriage carry cause coming consider continued course cried daughter dear dearest don't dress England expected eyes favour feel fortune give hand happy hear heard heart honour hope interest judge knew Lady Hunter least leave letter Lightbody live look ma'am madam manner marry mean mind Miss Hunter Miss Walsingham mont morning mother never observed opinion Palmer particular perhaps person poor present proposed reason secret seemed ship sincere singham Sir John Hunter smile soon Spanish speak sure talk tell there's thing thought tion told took true truth turned understand walk Walsing whilst whole wish woman young lady
Side 324 - 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 234 - Lurk'd in her hand, and mourn'd his captive Queen: He springs to vengeance with an eager pace, And falls like thunder on the prostrate Ace. The nymph exulting fills with shouts the sky; The walls, the woods, and long canals reply.
Side 36 - Dear, affectionate girl ! I love heart — Good bye — Drive fast, as miss Hunter desires you." Our fair politician, well satisfied with the understanding of her confidante, which never comprehended more than met the ear, and secure in a charge d'affaires, whose powers it was never necessary to limit, stood on the steps before the house-door, deep in reverie, for some minutes after the carriage had driven away, till she was roused by seeing her son returning from his morning's ride. CHAPTER III....
Side 246 - ... 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 5 - For her own breakfast she'll project a scheme, Nor take her tea without a stratagem, Presides o'er trifles with a serious face ; Important, by the virtue of grimace.
Side 322 - Bless me! how quick! how odd!" said Miss Hunter, with a pouting look, which seemed to add — nobody carries me off! Mr. Beaumont looked duller than was becoming. Mrs. Beaumont applied herself to adjust the pretty curls of Miss Hunter's hair; and Mr. Palmer, in one of his absent fits, hummed aloud, as he walked up and down the room, '"And it's, Oh! what will become of me? Oh! what shall I do? Nobody coming to marry me, Nobody coming to woo.
Side 35 - WILL you hear a Spanish lady, How she woo'd an English man ? Garments gay, as rich as may be, Deck'd with jewels had she on ; Of a comely countenance and grace was she ; And by birth and parentage of high degree. As his prisoner there he kept her, In his hands her life did lie ; Cupid's bands did tie her faster, By the liking of...
Side 178 - Thy lisping prattle and thy mincing gait, All thy false mimic fooleries I hate, For thou art Folly's counterfeit, and she Who is right foolish hath the better plea ; Nature's true Idiot I prefer to thee.— CUMBERLAND.
Side 5 - Julia's a manager; she's born for rule; And knows her wiser husband is a fool ; Assemblies holds, and spins the subtle thread That guides the lover to his fair one's bed : For difficult amours can smooth the way, And tender letters dictate, or convey. But if depriv'd of such important cares, Her wisdom condescends to less affairs. For her own breakfast she'll project a scheme...