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American Amherstburg Arabin Arthur Bay of Fundy Brune called Canada Canada—Our Frozen Frontier Captain Clutterbuck's Champagne.—Part Carlingford Champagne.—Conclusion Chitty Christmas Christy Chronicles of Carlingford Civis clairvoyance cried curate dame dark dear doctor door doubt dowg Dr Rider England English eyes face feel genius Gervaise Gothic Government Grange Lane hand heart honour J. M. W. Turner Knox lady Lake Lake Ontario light Lily look Lord Lord Castlereagh Lorton matter Melhado ment miles mind Minute Miss Wodehouse nature ness Nettie Nettie's never night Nova Scotia Obeah once painter poor Quack Quebec railway round seemed Shane St John St Lawrence St Roque's Stone Fleet stood Story.—Part sudden supposed sure tell thing Thornbury thought tion took Tozer troops turned twas Vincent Violet wassail words yeoman young
Page 297 - The two great rules for design are these : 1st, that there should be no features about a building which are not necessary for convenience, construction, or propriety; 2nd, that all ornament should consist of enrichment of the essential construction of the building.
Page 521 - ... alarm the reckless extravagance which pervades every department of the Federal Government ; that a return to rigid economy and accountability is indispensable to arrest the...
Page 40 - Whither shall I go then from thy Spirit: or whither shall I go then from thy presence? If I climb up into heaven, thou art there: if I go down to hell, thou art there also.
Page 328 - O, how canst thou renounce the boundless store Of charms which Nature to her votary yields ! The warbling woodland, the resounding shore, The pomp of groves, and garniture of fields ; All that the genial ray of morning gilds, » And all that echoes to the song of even, All that the mountain's sheltering bosom shields, And all the dread magnificence of Heaven, O, how canst thou renounce^ and hope to be forgiven ! These charms shall work thy soul's eternal health, And love, and gentleness, and joy,...
Page 575 - ... arm-chair, with an elbow resting on the table and her head leaning on that hand, sat the strangest lady I have ever seen, or shall ever see. She was dressed in rich materials — satins, and lace, and silks — all of white. Her shoes were white. And she had a long white veil dependent from her hair, and she had bridal flowers in her hair, but her hair was white.
Page 577 - A fearful man, all in coarse grey, with a great iron on his leg. A man with no hat, and with broken shoes, and with an old rag tied round his head. A man who had been soaked in water, and smothered in mud, and lamed by stones, and cut by flints, and stung by nettles, and torn by briars ; who limped and shivered, and glared and growled; and whose teeth chattered in his head as he seized me by the chin. "O! Don't cut my throat, sir,
Page 661 - ... and support. Were we mistaken, my countrymen, in attaching this importance to the Constitution of our country ? Was our devotion paid to the wretched, inefficient, clumsy contrivance, which this new doctrine would make it? Did we pledge ourselves to the support of an airy nothing — a bubble that must be blown away by the first breath of disaffection?
Page 422 - I write by the coach the more speedily and effectually to prevent your coming hither. Perhaps by my fame (and I hope it is so) you mean only that celebrity which is a consideration of a much lower kind. I care for that only as it may give pleasure to my husband and his friends.
Page 634 - God, in that day, manifested her merey to the townsmen, and delivered them from their foes. And they then went thence, and wrought the greatest evil that ever any army could do, in burning, and harrying, and in manslayings, as well by the sea-coast as in Essex, and in Kent, and in Sussex, and in Hampshire.