A Daughter of Kings

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Nash, 1905 - Irish fiction - 317 pages
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Page 334 - Over looo beautiful illustrations. Twenty-five large reproductions of celebrated paintings. Twenty articles — equal to a book of 150 pages — on travel and adventure ; on the manners, customs and home-life of peoples ; on the haunts and habits of animal life, etc.
Page 334 - Twenty articles — equal to a book of 1 50 pages - on historic events, times, places, important industries. Twenty articles — equal to a book of 150 pages — on the fine arts: celebrated artists and their paintings, sculpture, music, etc., and nature studies.
Page 138 - But now my love has gone to France, To try his fortune to advance ; If he e'er come back 'tis but a chance, Is go de tu mo murnin slhn.
Page 333 - BY Rev. RICHARD BRENNAN, LL.D. Quarto, half morocco, full gilt side, gilt edges, 900 pages, 500 illustrations in the text and 32 full-page illustrations by M.
Page 334 - Fifty complete stories by the best writers — equal to a book of 300 pages selling at $1.25. One thousand beautiful illustrations. Twenty-five large reproductions of celebrated paintings. Twenty articles — equal to a book of...
Page 204 - Ansdell, but still it had not said so. The night before the Convention Mr. Workman advised Seth to write to his brother, warning him that if he were nominated the Chronicle could not support him. " So long as we are in the bolting business, we might as well be hanged for a sheep as a lamb," said the proprietor. It was not a pleasant task, but Seth performed it as graciously as he could. There was no news from Tyre next day save that Mr. Beekman of Jay was also a candidate, and that the Convention...
Page 334 - Seventy-two pages of fashions, fads, and fancies, gathered at home and abroad, helpful hints for home workers, household column, cooking receipts, etc. io. "Current Events," the important happenings over the whole world, described with pen and pictures.
Page 145 - I knew you were generally down in such good time, you would have a few minutes to spare ; there are one or two things I want to speak to you about.
Page 77 - But yours went still more to my heart, and my wonder too. . . . What we all felt was, that if you had not been born with a silver spoon in your mouth, and had had to make your own living, you would have been a great Painter, and we might have lost Modern Painters and much else. The ' Calais ' drawing is worth 60 to me, if I had it to give.
Page 88 - And that reminds me that I have a favour to ask of you. There is an old friend of mine, or rather of my late father's, Mr. Albany Wallis ' Mr. Erin frowned. ' I have heard of the gentleman,' he put in stiffly,

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