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Side 65 - comfort and help the weak-hearted, and to raise up them that fall,"— and
Side 278 - Beatrice Brooke was as beautiful a woman as could be seen or imagined; but she reached Stratton Street without adventure and without remark, beyond that passing glance which Moore and Byron have both commemorated in poetry as given to faces we sometimes meet " in the world's crowd," and whose recurring loveliness comes back to us whenever we dream of beauty!
Side 65 - Who art thou that judgest another? To his own master he standeth or
Side 8 - Such natures will not await the coming event; they cannot watch the subtle alchemy of brooding days, even though the chance of a golden hour lie there. They are for ever wrestling before dawn with the dark angel of
Side 276 - It is a dream of romancists that your heroine's beauty cannot be seen without attracting as much attention as a comet. If a woman be modestly dressed, simple in manner, and obviously going
Side 240 - really was breaking to her some new dreadful phase in her life, she passed to the wildest frenzy of reproach to him personally, for being the bearer of such
Side 106 - am of this mind; that both might and malice, deceit and treachery,
Side 257 - Mr. Grey listened with increasing severity and disapprobation. Her occasional tears did not touch him; her appealing looks, from time to time, when urging some