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Side 48 - The lonely mountains o'er, And the resounding shore A voice of weeping heard, and loud lament. From haunted spring and dale, Edged with poplar pale, The parting genius is with sighing sent, With flower inwoven tresses torn, The nymphs in twilight shade of tangled thickets mourn.
Side 135 - Ask the swain Who journeys homeward from a summer-day's Long labour, why, forgetful of his toils, And due repose, he loiters to behold The sunshine gleaming as through amber clouds, O'er all the western sky; full soon, I ween, His rude expression, and untutor'd airs, Beyond the power of language, will unfold The form of Beauty smiling at his heart.
Side 291 - What spirits were his! what wit, and what whim 1 Now breaking a jest, and now breaking a limb ; Now wrangling and grumbling to keep up the ball, Now teasing and vexing, yet laughing at all.
Side 334 - whatever she fancies I should wish or like, and we talk together a great deal about our future life, which she promises me to make as happy as possible. Oh, the future ! does it not bring with it the moment when I shall have to take leave of my dear, dear home, and of you
Side 334 - she was worthy of me. The joyous openness of manner in which she told me this quite enchanted me, and I was quite carried away by it. She is really most good and amiable, and I am quite sure Heaven has not given me into evil hands, and that we shall be happy together.
Side 330 - The only excuse the Queen can make for herself is in the fact that the sudden change from the secluded life at Kensington to the independence of her position as Queen Regnant, at the age of eighteen, put all ideas of marriage out of her mind, which she now most bitterly repents.
Side 329 - I have had a long conversation with Albert, and have put the whole case honestly and kindly before him. He looks at the question from its most elevated and honourable point of view. He considers that troubles are inseparable from all human positions, and that, therefore, if one must be subject to
Side 483 - 5s. A CONCISE GLOSSARY OF TERMS USED IN GRECIAN, ROMAN, ITALIAN, and GOTHIC ARCHITECTURE. By JOHN HENRY PARKER, FSA New Edition, revised, fcap. Svo., with nearly 500 Illustrations, ornamental cloth,
Side 333 - mind is quite made up, and I told Albert this morning of it. The warm affection he showed me on learning this gave me great pleasure. He seems perfection, and I think that I have the prospect of very great happiness before me.