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Aimee almshouse asked beautiful brother called CHLORODYNE church Claude colour course cried dear dinner Donna door Edie Epworth eyes face father feeling friends gentleman girls give Hackney Marsh hand head heart Hodson hour Hoxton humble bee Jack Jacobite kind Kitty knew Lady Desborough Lady Mildred laugh letter live Loch Naver London look Lord Shepton Lotty married means Meenie Melenda meteor systems meteors Mexia mind morning mother never night once Orosay perhaps picture play Polly poor Preface present pretty Queen Mab remember replied Ronald round Rowfant seemed Shottesbrook sister sitting smile Somerset speak strange suppose sure talk tell thing thought told turned Valentine Violet voice walk Walter Besant Wentworth whist Wilson Barrett wish woman word workhouse write Wroote young lady
Side 47 - If you do, after all, think fit to dissolve this assembly, do not tell me that you desire me to do it, for that will not satisfy my conscience ; but send me your positive command, in such full and express terms as may absolve me from guilt and punishment for neglecting this opportunity of doing good, when you and I shall appear before the great and awful tribunal of our Lord Jesus Christ.
Side 442 - The author continued for about three hours in a profound sleep, at least of the external senses, during which time he has the most vivid confidence, that he could not have composed less than from two to three hundred lines ; if, that indeed can be called composition in which all the images rose up before him as things, with a parallel production of the correspondent...
Side 495 - Some say, compar'd to Bononcini, That Mynheer Handel's but a ninny ; Others aver that he to Handel Is scarcely fit to hold a candle.' Strange all this difference should be Twixt Tweedledum and Tweedledee.
Side 442 - ... confidence that he could not have composed less than from two to three hundred lines; if that indeed can be called composition in which all the images rose up before him as things, with a parallel production of the correspondent expressions, without any sensation or consciousness of effort.
Side 493 - And they went to bury her : but they found no more of her than the skull, and the feet, and the palms of her hands.
Side 325 - CHALKHILL (John). Thealma and Clearchus. A Pastoral History, in smooth and easie Verse, written long since, by John Chalkhill, Esq., an acquaintant and friend of Edmund Spencer.
Side 560 - Browne's, from a firm conviction that it is decidedly the best, and also from a sense of duty we owe to the profession and the public, as we are of opinion that the substitution of any other than Collis Browne's is a DELIBERATE BREACH OF FAITH ON THE PART OF THE CHEMIST.
Side 369 - ... and falling into dust at the edges, in capes and bays of fragile decay ; others worm-eaten, some mouse-eaten, many torn half-way through...
Side 152 - NEVER saw an author in my life — saving, perhaps, one — that did not purr as audibly as a full-grown domestic cat, on having his fur smoothed in the right way by a skillful hand.
Side 44 - Finder], according to their promise, when they were in the Isle before the election. The sum was not thirty pounds ; but it was as good as five hundred. Now they knew the burning of my flax, my London journey, and their throwing me out of my regiment, had both sunk my credit and exhausted my money. My adversary was sent to, when I was on the road, to meet me, that I might make some proposals to him.