Beyminstre: a Novel

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Carleton, 1866 - English fiction - 407 pages
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Page 124 - But farewell it, for I will use no art. Mad let us grant him then : and now remains That we find out the cause of this effect, Or rather say, the cause of this defect, For this effect defective comes by cause : Thus it remains and the remainder thus.
Page 381 - Why should I think you can be mine, and true (Though you in swearing shake the throned gods), Who have been false to Fulvia ? — Riotous madness, To be entangled with those mouth-made vows Which break themselves in swearing ! Ant.
Page 2 - A tale at once moving and winning, natural and romantic, and certain to raise all the finer sympathies of the reader's nature. Its deep, pure sentiment, admirable style and composition, will win for it a lasting place in English fiction, as one of the truest and most touching pictures ever drawn of woman's love.
Page 143 - I thought the most picturesque. Your muse seems to have been unusually fertile this last summer. It will always be a pleasure to me to hear of your well-being, or to be able to do you any service. If you publish by subscription, you may set me down for five or six copies ; and do not scruple to apply to me for any farther aid you may think I can lend you. — Meantime, believe me, with all good wishes, your obliged and faithful, &c. 210.— To...
Page 356 - Mr. Laing admits that there exists no necessity for overthrowing the fundamental principles of jurisprudence " — it is only a question of a few years, " more or less, and ready-money will " ultimately make its way " — that is to say, in India, as everywhere else, men will get the commodities of the land if they choose to offer a just and fair price. " But it cannot be denied that Lancashire has suffered " — alas ! indeed it cannot. But are we, on that account...
Page 179 - I meant to have sold him, but when it came to the point I could not make up my mind to it, and you see we were in Egypt, hah 0 way home.
Page 103 - Raymond's somewhat unherpic reflection as he looked out and saw a narrow balcony under the window from which a flight of steps led down into the yard. ' ' Now, dearest, tell me all that you have suffered. ' ' She had thrown herself into a low arm-chair near the fire. He had stretched himself out on the carpet at her feet, and was looking up to her with his bonny golden curls clustering about his forehead, and his handsome face flushed by the...
Page 259 - I suppose I ought not to understand, but I do, and I consider you very unreasonable. There's a difference between old friends and old acquaintances. Also, I believe, there arc such things as the common courtesies of life ; not that mine were in the least appreciated.
Page 54 - ... and made her feel almost for the first time in her life thoroughly shy. " I must apologize for disturbing you, Miss Arnold," he said ; " but I understand it is through you that I am to be made acquainted with Mrs.
Page 2 - Single copies sent by mail, postage free, by CARLETON, PUBLISHER, New York. BEYM1NSTEE: Nobel. BY THE AUTHOB OF "THE SILENT WOMAN," "KINO'S COPB,

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