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Sharpe's London Magazine of Entertainment and Instruction for General Reading
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1860
affection already Annie answered appearance Archie arms asked beautiful believe better brought called child close continued cried dear door entered expression eyes face father fear feeling felt flowers fourth gave girl give Grace hand happy head hear heard heart hope hour Humboldt interest Italy kind knew lady leave less light live London look Lorimer Mariana matter means mind Miss morning mother nature never night once passed perhaps person poor present remained replied rest rose round seemed seen side smile soon speak stood Street sure takes tears tell thing third thought tion told took town turned voice Walter Weazel wife window wish woman young
Side 378 - I find a magic bark. I leap on board; no helmsman steers; I float till all is dark. A gentle sound, an awful light! Three angels bear the Holy Grail; With folded feet, in stoles of white, On sleeping wings they sail. Ah, blessed vision ! blood of God ! My spirit beats her mortal bars, As down dark tides the glory slides, And starlike mingles with the stars. When on my goodly charger borne Thro' dreaming towns I go, The cock crows ere the Christmas morn, The streets are dumb with snow.
Side 378 - My spirit beats her mortal bars, As down dark tides the glory slides, And star-like mingles with the stars. When on my goodly charger borne Thro' dreaming towns I go, The cock crows ere the Christmas morn, The streets are dumb with snow. The tempest crackles on the leads, And, ringing, spins from brand and mail ; But o'er the dark a glory spreads, And gilds the driving hail.
Side 54 - Piled deep and massy, close and high, Mine own romantic town ! But northward far, with purer blaze, On Ochil mountains fell the rays, And as each heathy top they kissed, It gleamed a purple amethyst.
Side 93 - For I say unto you, That unto every one which hath shall be given; and from him that hath not, even that he hath shall be taken away from him.
Side 341 - you ought to lock up your kings better; they will carry off the body too, if you don't take care.' The glorious names of Henry the Fifth and queen Elizabeth gave the knight great opportunities of shining, and of doing justice to Sir Richard Baker, who, as our knight observed with some surprise, had a great many kings in him, whose monuments he had not seen in the abbey.
Side 378 - The stalls are void, the doors are wide, The tapers burning fair. Fair gleams the snowy altar-cloth, The silver vessels sparkle clean, The shrill bell rings, the censer swings, And solemn chaunts resound between.
Side 175 - What, sir! about a ghost?" JOHNSON (with solemn vehemence) : "Yes, madam: this is a question which, after five thousand years, is yet undecided; a question, whether in theology or philosophy, one of the most important that can come before the human understanding.
Side 344 - After such men, it might be thought ridiculous to speak of Stage Players; but seeing excellency in the meanest things deserves remembering, and Roscius the Comedian is recorded in History with such commendation, it may be allowed us to do the like with some of our Nation. Richard Bourhidge, and Edward Allen, two such Actors, as no age must ever look to see the like...
Side 36 - Oh, that I were The viewless spirit of a lovely sound, A living voice, a breathing harmony, A bodiless enjoyment — born and dying With the blest tone which made me ! Enter from below a CHAMOIS HUNTER.
Side 205 - Dykvelt, to give you assurances under my own hand, that my .places and the king's favour I set at nought, in comparison of being true to my religion. In all things but this the king may command me ; and I call God to witness, that even with joy I should expose my life for his service, so sensible am I of his favours.