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able August beautiful brother called Carlyle Carlyle's caused Chelsea Cheyne Row cloth extra Comely comfort Craigenputtock Crown 8vo daughter dear death doubt early Edinburgh Edited Edward eyes face father feel felt George girl give given Haddington hand happy heart hope human husband idea illustrated boards Irving Jane Welsh Jeffrey John kind Lady least leave less letter live London look Lord marriage married matter means mind Miss Welsh months mother nature needed never night NOVELS offered once pain passed perhaps poor Post 8vo present says seemed sleep speaks spirit Stories suffering surely tells tender things Thomas thought took true turn Vols wife wish woman writes written wrote young
Side 24 - Complete Angler; or, The Contemplative Man's Recreation : being a Discourse of Rivers, Fishponds. Fish and Fishing, written by IZAAK WALTON ; and Instructions how to Angle for a Trout or Grayling in a clear Stream, by CHARLES COTTON.
Side 193 - But O blithe breeze ! and O great seas ! Though ne'er, that earliest parting past, On your wide plain they join again, Together lead them home at last. One port, methought, alike they sought, — One purpose hold, where'er they fare ; O bounding breeze, O rushing seas, At last, at last, unite them there...
Side 243 - And yet it never was in my soul To play so ill a part : But evil is wrought by want of Thought, As well as want of Heart...
Side 15 - A History of Our Own Times, from the Accession of Queen Victoria to the General Election of 1880. Four Vols. demy Svo, cloth extra, 12s. each. — Also a POPULAR EDITION, in Four Vols. crown 8vo, cloth extra, 6s. each. A Short History of Our Own Times.
Side 5 - Complete in Three Vols. Vol. I. contains the Plays complete, including the doubtful ones; Vol. II. the Poems and Minor Translations, with an Introductory Essay by ALGERNON CHARLES SWINBURNE ; Vol. III. the Translations of the Iliad and Odyssey.
Side 132 - ... small head contain, At which thou work'st, brave bird, with might and main, Nor more need'st seek. In truth, I rather take it thou hast got By instinct wise much sense about thy lot, And hast small care Whether an Eden or a desert be Thy home so thou remain'st alive, and free To skim the air. God speed thee, pretty bird ; may thy small nest With little ones all in good time be blest. I love thee much ; For well thou managest that life of thine, While I ! Oh, ask not what I do with mine ! Would...
Side 111 - Further, we were very poor ; and further and worst, being an only child, and brought up to 'great prospects,' I was sublimely ignorant of every branch of useful knowledge, though a capital Latin scholar and...
Side 192 - When fell the night, up sprung the breeze, And all the darkling hours they plied, Nor dreamt but each the self-same seas By each was cleaving, side by side : E'en so — but why the tale reveal Of those, whom year by year unchanged, Brief absence joined anew to feel, Astounded, soul from soul estranged...