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acter affection Anael appino artist Athens Balaustion beautiful become better Browning's character Chiappino child confession conscience Constance courage crime crown death develop divine Djabal Domizia Druses Duchess Duke earth Elvire Eulalia Euripides eyes face faith feeling Fifine Florence Florentines George Eliot girl Gismond give God's Hakeem hand heart heaven Herakles heroine Hester Prynne hope human husband ideal innocent instinct justice lady leave lesson live Lord Byron lover Luitolfo Luria man's marriage meet ment mind Monaldeschi moral mother nature ness never noble Norbert paint passion philosophy picture Pippa Pippa Passes pity poem poet Polyxena Pompilia Pornic Porphyria's Lover portrait Prefect prove Provost Queen reach reason revenge Robert Browning seems serf side Sir Loys smile Sordello soul stand tells thing thought tion true trust truth turns uncon virtue weak whole wife womanly women worth wrong youth
Page 203 - Oh, the little more, and how much it is! And the little less, and what worlds away! How a sound shall quicken content to bliss, Or a breath suspend the blood's best play, And life be a proof of this!
Page 94 - THE night has a thousand eyes, And the day but one; Yet the light of the bright world dies With the dying sun. The mind has a thousand eyes, And the heart but one; Yet the light of a whole life dies When love is done.
Page 88 - Of power each side, perfection every turn: Eyes, ears took in their dole, Brain treasured up the whole: Should not the heart beat once "How good to live and learn"?
Page 1 - God be thanked, the meanest of his creatures Boasts two soul-sides, one to face the world with, One to show a woman when he loves her!
Page 169 - She dropped her glove, to prove his love, then looked at him and smiled; He bowed, and in a moment leaped among the lions wild; The leap was quick, return was quick, he has regained his place, Then threw the glove, but not with love, right in the lady's face.
Page 84 - Tolerant plains, that suffer the sea and the rains and the sun, Ye spread and span like the catholic man who hath mightily won God out of knowledge and good out of infinite pain And sight out of blindness and purity out of a stain.
Page 168 - mongst them sat the Count de Lorge, with one for whom he sighed : And truly 'twas a gallant thing to see that crowning show, Valor and love, and a king above, and the royal beasts below.
Page 29 - Tis not the grapes of Canaan that repay, But the high faith that failed not by the way; Virtue treads paths that end not in the grave; No ban of endless night exiles the brave; And to the saner mind We rather seem the dead that stayed behind.