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admiration Afrikaners Alee asked beautiful better Boer Bridlington Bucklands called church color Croydon dark daugh doubt Emily Bronte England English eyes face fact feeling Finland flowers France French garden German give hand head heart hour interest Joanie John John England John Morgan lady Ladysmith land less light live London look Lord Lord Salisbury Marholm master of Bucklands ment mind moral morning nature ness never night officers once passed Penelope perhaps Persia person play present railway river round Ruskin Russia seemed seen sense side sion soul South Africa spirit stood story strong tain teleology tell thing thought tion town truth ture turned Tuscan village whole woman women words write young Zulus
Page 43 - Fair daffodils, we weep to see You haste away so soon; As yet the early rising sun Has not attained his noon. Stay, stay, Until the hasting day Has run But to the even-song; And, having prayed together, we Will go with you along.
Page 305 - My father, my father, the chariots of Israel and the horsemen thereof!
Page 81 - Of bagpipers on distant Highland hills. The Shepherd, at such warning, of his flock Bethought him, and he to himself would say 'The winds are now devising work for me!
Page 558 - We breakfast commonly between eight and nine; till eleven, we read either the Scripture, or the sermons of some faithful preacher of those holy mysteries; at eleven we attend divine service, which is performed here twice every day; and from twelve to three we separate and amuse ourselves as we please. During that interval I either read in my own apartment, or walk, or ride, or work in the garden.
Page 560 - Then shakes his powdered coat, and barks for joy. Heedless of all his pranks, the sturdy churl Moves right toward the mark ; nor stops for aught But now and then with pressure of his thumb To adjust the fragrant charge of a short tube, That fumes beneath his nose : the trailing cloud Streams far behind him, scenting all the air.
Page 497 - We measure the excellency of other men by some excellency we conceive to be in ourselves. Nash, a poet, poor enough (as poets used to be), seeing an alderman with his gold chain, upon his great horse, by way of scorn said to one of his companions, " Do you see yon fellow, how goodly, how big he looks ? Why, that fellow cannot make a blank verse!
Page 671 - Marlow was not typical (if his propensity to spin yarns be excepted), and to him the meaning of an episode was not inside like a kernel but outside, enveloping the tale which brought it out only as a glow brings out a haze...
Page 248 - The time is fulfilled, and the kingdom of God is at hand : repent ye, and believe in the gospel.