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actor Airolo answer arrived asked beauty begged Brighton brother called carriage character Charles Kemble Charles Mathews Charles Young church coach Coleridge Covent Garden dear dined dinner door Drury Lane Duke Duke of Wellington engaged entered eyes father feel felt Frederick Seymour gentleman George give Grimani hand head hear heard heart Henry Webster honour hope horse hour instance John John Wilson Croker Kean Kemble King knew Lady late letter lived look Lord Lord Liverpool Mathews mind Miss morning never night once Othello Palazzo Grimani party passed Peel person play poor portmanteau present received round scene seen servant side sight soon stay story Street tell theatre Theodore Hook thought tion told took turned village walked wife wish words
Page 2 - Be not rash with thy mouth, and let not thine heart be hasty to utter any thing before God: for God is in heaven, and thou upon earth : therefore let thy words be few.
Page 58 - Dost thou come here to whine ? To outface me with leaping in her grave ? Be buried quick with her, and so will I : And, if thou prate of mountains, let them throw Millions of acres on us, till our ground, Singeing his pate against the burning zone, Make Ossa like a wart ! Nay, an thou'lt mouth, I'll rant as well as thou.
Page 300 - Ah! then and there was hurrying to and fro, And gathering tears, and tremblings of distress, And cheeks all pale, which but an hour ago Blushed at the praise of their own loveliness; And there were sudden partings, such as press The life from out young hearts, and choking sighs Which ne'er might be repeated; who could guess If ever more should meet those mutual eyes, Since upon night so sweet such awful morn could rise!
Page 292 - I am not ashamed: for I know whom I have believed, and I am persuaded that he is able to keep that which I have committed unto him against that day.
Page 273 - One thing have I desired of the LORD, which I will require, even that I may dwell in the house of the LORD all the days of my life, to behold the fair beauty of the LORD, and to visit his temple.
Page 333 - I know my course. The spirit that I have seen May be the devil : and the devil hath power To assume a pleasing shape; yea, and perhaps Out of my weakness and my melancholy, — As he is very potent with such spirits, — Abuses me to damn me: I'll have grounds More relative than this: — the play's the thing Wherein I'll catch the conscience of the king.
Page 241 - Orientale ;'* but for correctness of costume, beauty of description, and power of imagination, it far surpasses all European imitations; and bears such marks of originality, that those who have visited the East will find some difficulty in believing it to be more than a translation. As an Eastern tale, even Rasselas must bow before it ; his " Happy Valley" will not bear a comparison with the
Page 24 - I have met George Colman occasionally, and thought him extremely pleasant and convivial. Sheridan's humour, or rather wit, was always saturnine, and sometimes savage ; he never laughed, (at least that / saw, and I watched him,) but Colman did. If I had to choose, and could not have both at a time. I should say, ' Let me begin the evening with Sheridan, and finish it with Colman.
Page 333 - I'll tent him to the quick. If 'a do blench, I know my course. The spirit that I have seen May be a devil; and the devil hath power T assume a pleasing shape...
Page 264 - ... mair than we dare weel name to thee, hae mercy on Rob. Ye ken yoursel he is a wild mischievous callant, and thinks nae mair o' committing sin than a dog does o' licking a dish; but put thy hook in his nose, and thy bridle in his gab, and gar him come back to thee wi' a jerk that he'll no forget the langest day he has to leeve.