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ALFRED HENRY LEWIS American Annesley Archie Corrigan Artega asked beautiful better called cents Chicago colonel color Company Corresponding with Advertisers Deck dollars door Driscoll eyes face fact feel Ferdiad girl give hand Harold MacGrath head heart hemp humor Hutton Illustrated interest Israel Zangwill James John Karloff knew KOYO OZAKI labor laughed literary live looked Mademoiselle Melton ment Mention The Reader mind morning Murray ness never night novel once passed Persian cat picul Pirate play political Port Arthur published Puerto Rico railroad railway Reader Magazine romance rose seemed Senor smile story street sure talk Tarasque teamsters tell thing Thor thought tion told took train turned volume Warburton Wei-hai-wei woman words writing York young Zule
Page 94 - I never truckled; I never took off the hat to Fashion and held it out for pennies. By God, I told them the truth. They liked it or they didn't like it. What had that to do with me? I told them the truth; I knew it for the truth then, and I know it for the truth now.
Page 92 - ... whereupon to rest a searching and restless spirit; or a terrace for a wandering and variable mind to walk up and down with a fair prospect; or a tower of state for a proud mind to raise itself upon; or a fort or commanding ground for strife and contention; or a shop for profit or sale; and not a rich storehouse for the glory of the Creator and the relief of man's estate.
Page 53 - To me the tragedy and comedy of life lie in the consequences, sometimes terrible, sometimes ludicrous, of our persistent attempts to found our institutions on the ideals suggested to our imaginations by our half-satisfied passions, instead of on a genuinely scientific natural history.
Page 116 - Broken Lights. An Inquiry into the Present Condition and Future Prospects of Religious Faith.
Page 592 - So they left that goodly and pleasant city, which had been their resting-place near twelve years ; but they knew they were PILGRIMS, and looked not much on those things, but lifted up their eyes to the heavens, their dearest country, and quieted their spirits.
Page 110 - I find on a general view that the book is one of the savagest written for several centuries. It is a book written by a wild man, a man disunited from the fellowship of the world he lives in, looking king and beggar in the face with an indifference of brotherhood and an indifference of contempt.
Page 51 - ... the stonings, the headings and hangings, the Siberia transportations, the calumny and ostracism which have been the lot of the pioneer as well as of the camp follower. It is from men of established literary reputation...
Page 725 - I ploughed the land with horses, But my heart was ill at ease, For the old seafaring men Came to me now and then, With their sagas of the seas...
Page 590 - Being thus arrived in a good harbor, and brought safe to land, they fell upon their knees and blessed the God of Heaven who had brought them over the vast and furious ocean, and delivered them from all the perils and miseries thereof, again to set their feet on the firm and stable earth, their proper element.
Page 108 - I stood within the heart of God; It seemed a place that I had known: (I was blood-sister to the clod, Blood-brother to the stone.) I found my love and labor there, My house, my raiment, meat and wine, My ancient rage, my old despair, — Yea, all things that were mine. I saw the spring and summer pass, The trees grow bare, and winter come; All was the same as once it was Upon my hills at home. Then suddenly in my own heart I felt God walk and gaze about; He spoke; his words seemed held apart With...