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affair agitation apoplexy apothecary Apsley arms asked beside Blackwood's Magazine breath called calm Captain Charles Stafford cold continued dear Doctor door dreadful Eccles Ellen Endymion epilepsy Eumenides excitement exclaimed eyes face faint father fearful feel fell felt hand head hear heard heart Hillier honour hour hurried inquired instant instantly Lady Emma laudanum letter looking Lord lucid interval maiden speech melancholy mind Miss Dudleigh morning mother nearly never night nine o'clock o'clock occasion Old Bailey once overmastered pain pale pause poor Pritchard razor recollect recovered replied Rouge et Noir ruined scarcely scene seat seemed shew sigh Sir Edward Streighton sitting smile soon soul spirits Stafford stairs stood sudden suddenly tears thing thought tion told tone took town turned utter valet walked whispered words young
Page 31 - In short, herein seems to lie the difference between idiots and madmen, that madmen put wrong ideas together, and so make wrong propositions, but argue and reason right from them; but idiots make very few or no propositions, and reason scarce * at all.
Page 45 - ... of the benches near the fire-place, where he sat down, without taking off his great-coat, and crossing his gloved hands on the knob of a high walkingstick, he rested his chin on them, and in that attitude continued throughout the evening. He removed his hat when the chairman made his appearance; and I never saw a .finer head in my life. The crown was quite bald, but the base was fringed round as it were, with a little soft, glossy, silver-hued hair, which, in the distance, looked like a faint...
Page 296 - He had become stupified, and could not fully comprehend the enormous ruin which he had precipitated upon himself — crushing at once " mind, body, and estate." His motions seemed actuated by a species of diabolical influence. He saw the nest of hornets which he had lit upon, yet would not forsake the spot ! Alas, Beauchamp was not the first who has felt the fatal fascination of play, the utter obliviousness of consequences which it induces ! The demons who fluttered about him no longer thought of...
Page 124 - I see them lost. Some the prevailing malice of the great, Unhappy men, or adverse fate, Sunk deep into the gulfs of an afflicted state. But more, far more, a numberless prodigious train, Whilst Virtue courts them, but, alas!
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