Clumber Chase, or Love's riddle solved by a royal sphinx, Volume 3

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T. Cautley Newby, 1871
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Page 55 - Cherry ripe" themselves do cry. Her eyes like angels watch them still ; Her brows like bended bows do stand, Threatening with piercing frowns to kill All that attempt, with eye or hand, Those sacred cherries to come nigh Till " Cherry ripe
Page 54 - There is a garden in her face, Where roses and white lilies grow; A heavenly paradise is that place, Wherein all pleasant fruits do flow. There cherries grow which none may buy Till 'Cherry-ripe
Page 147 - At one end of this room was a door, which opened into a closet, where stood bottles of strong beer and wine, which never came out but in single glasses, which was the rule of the house, for he never exceeded himself nor permitted others to exceed.
Page 147 - ... at the lower end, which was of constant use twice a day all the year round, for he never failed to eat oysters before dinner and supper through all seasons : the neighbouring town of Poole supplied him with them.
Page 131 - Buff, and his Skin may furnish him with a rusty Coat of Mail. You would think he had been christened in a Lime-pit, and tanned alive, but that his Countenance still continues Mangy.
Page 145 - This last supplied him with red deer, sea and river fish; and indeed all his neighbours...
Page 164 - La mer est magnétique autant qu'aquatique ; un océan de forces flotte, inconnu, dans l'océan des flots ; à vau-l'eau, pourrait-on dire. Ne voir dans la mer qu'une masse d'eau, c'est ne pas voir la mer ; la mer est un va-et-vient de fluide autant qu'un flux et reflux de liquide; les attractions la compliquent plus encore peut-être que les ouragans...
Page 279 - Sentiment is the virtue of ideas, and principle the virtue of action. Sentiment has its seat in the head ; principle in the heart. Sentiment suggests fine harangues and subtle distinctions ; principle conceives just notions, and performs good actions in consequence of them. Sentiment refines away the simplicity of truth and the plainness of piety ; and, as a celebrated wit* has remarked of his no less celebrated contemporary, gives us virtue in words and vice in deeds.
Page 317 - Ivanhoe,' it will not be from lack of equal interest, but because there are now such an enormous number of novels daily issued ; for we feel assured that ' Old Times Revived' will stand out in bold relief, and be read and talked about and remembered when the great bulk of others published will be buried 'in the tomb of all the Capulets.

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