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acquaintance Ann's appeared arrived attention aunt Baronet beautiful Bloomfield Brierly brother called carriage character cicisbeo countenance Curate daugh daughter dear Madam Devon dress Exeter Fanny and Rosette Fanny's favour feel female Frederick friends gentleman George girls give Gossip Grace Hannah Stokes heart Henry highwayman honour hope horses Lady Ann Fitz-York Lady Maria Lady Milford Lady Mountcastle Ladyship Leigh letter look Lord Milford Lord Moseley Lordship Lyme mean ment mind Miss Cavendish Miss Fitz-York Miss Gaskell Miss Simpkin morning mortification Moseley's mother never nieces object observed opinion party perhaps person pleasure poor possession postilion pounds present purse racter rank received replied Lady Ann respect river Exe Rockhampton servant shew Sidmouth Sir Herbert Huntley sister smile spect stranger Strictland suppose sure thing thought tion Tower Tremorne vulgar whilst Widow wife wish woman worthy young Tudor youth
Page 357 - Guilt is the source of sorrow ! 'tis the fiend, The avenging fiend, that follows us behind, With whips and stings. The blest know none of this, But rest in everlasting peace of mind, And find the height of all their heaven is goodness.
Page 14 - ... monies received by my executors ; to William, Caleb, Richard, Mary Ann, Sarah, Elizabeth and Jane the children of my late son, Richard the sum of £400 to be equally divided among them, and to be paid to them severally according to their several proportions as they shall each of them respectively arrive at the age of twenty-one years or on the day of marriage ; all my plate and my household furniture to my wife and my daughters Sarah, Hannah and Hester to be equally divided between them; my executors...
Page vii - I have dooe my best to obviate; but, I would rather any or all of these blemishes were imputed to me, than hear myself accused of shocking the nicest delicacy by a hint or an inuendo, that could raise a blush in the cheek of modesty.
Page viii - Discovered; -after .inuch laboikr and loss of time, an ihterdst>ing and beautiful storyi; ''bat, 'as such adventures have never been my enviable lot, I was obliged to trust entirely to fancy and invention; and, if my readers feel only half the pleasure in reading, that I have done...