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The Young Step-mother, Or, A Chronicle of Mistakes, Volum 1
Charlotte Mary Yonge
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1862
The Young Step-mother Or a Chronicle of Mistakes, Volum 1
Charlotte Mary Yonge
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1861
Admiral afraid Albinia looked Albinia took asked Aunt Gertrude Aunt Maria baby Bayford began begged believe Belmarche bert better binia brother Captain Pringle church cried Albinia dear door Downton dreadful Drury Dusautoy Dusautoy's Edmund eyes face Fairmead father fear feel Fred friends gave Genevieve girls give glad gone grandmamma hand happy hear heard heart hope hurt husband India Kendal kind knew laugh look Lucy Lucy showed Lucy's Madame mamma Maria Kendal Maurice mind Miss Ferrars Miss Meadows morning mother never old lady once Osborn papa Pettilove pity pleasure poor child poor Sophy pretty promise seemed sister smile Sophy's speak spirits sure talk tears tell thing thought tion told turned vicar voice walk wife Willow Lawn Winifred wish wonder word young
Side 297 - Illustrated Horse Doctor. Being an Accurate and Detailed Account, accompanied by more than 400 Pictorial Representations, characteristic of the various Diseases to which the Equine Race are subjected; together with the latest Mode of Treatment, and all the requisite Prescriptions written in Plain English By EDWARD MAYHEW, MRCVS 8vo.
Side 286 - I was yet brooding over my difficulties, a child and a dog came running towards me from the farther end of the meadow, followed by a man in a slouched hat who was sauntering along with a cigar in his mouth and his hands in his pockets. This trio proved to be Herr Jungla, his dog Schnapps, and the manager's little daughter Lotta. "Eccolo!" he said, laughing. "I guessed we should find you here. What! still incubating heroics? Take a cigar: the Muses love tobacco.
Side 300 - Referring to the remains of the tear-washed covers of the copy aforesaid, we find it belonged to the ' eighth thousand.' How many thousands have been issued since by the publishers, to supply the demand for new, and the places of drowned, dissolved, or swept away old copies, we do not attempt to conjecture. Not individuals merely, but households — consisting in great part of tender-hearted young damsels— were plunged into mourning. With a tolerable acquaintance with fictitious heroes (not to...
Side 300 - With a tolerable acquaintance with fictitious heroes (not to speak of real ones), from Sir Charles Grandison down to the nursery idol, Carlton, we have little hesitation in pronouncing Sir Guy Morville, or Redclyffe, Baronet, the most admirable one we ever met with, in story or out.
Side 295 - Encyclopedia of Useful Information for the Housekeeper in all Branches of Cooking and Domestic Economy ; containing the first Scientific and Reliable Rules for putting up all kinds of Hermetically-sealed Fruits, with or without Sugar, in Tin Cans or Common Bottles. Also, Rules for Preserving Fruits in American and French Styles, with Tried Receipts for Making Domestic Wines, Catsups, Syrups, Cordials, etc. ; and Practical Directions for the Cultivation of Vegetables. Fruits, and Flowers, Destruction...
Side 297 - Principles of Psychology," and " Essays ; Scientific, Political, and Speculative." 1 vol. 12mo. $1. A Christmas Dream. By JAMES T. BRADY. Illustrated by EDWARD S. HALL. 75 cents. The Illustrated Horse Doctor : being an Accurate and Detailed Account, accompanied by more than 400 Pictorial Representations of the Various Diseases to which the Equine Race is subjected ; together with the Latest Mode...
Side 225 - ... realization. If it would be any satisfaction to you, I could easily take a ticket, and go up to London to see any physician you would prefer. I could go with Price, who is going for his sister's birthday, and I could sleep at his father's house; but, in that case, I should want three pounds journey money, and I should be very glad if you would be so kind as to let me have a sovereign in advance of my allowance, as Price knows of a capital secondhand bow and arrows. With my best love to all, '...
Side 16 - Kendal, and again there waa an annihilating silence, which Albinia did not attempt to disturb. At church time, she met the young ladies in the hall, in pink bonnets and sea-green mantillas over the lilac silks, all evidently put on for the first time in her honour, an honour of which she felt herself the less deserving, as, sensible that this was no case for bridal display, she wore a quiet dark silk, a Cashmere shawl, and plain straw bonnet, trimmed with white. but where was Gilbert...