What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
able answered appearance arms asked believe better boat body brought called carried century charge close coming dark dead death doubt early England English expression eyes face fact feel felt figures followed French Garibaldi gave German give given Government hand head heart hope hour Hunter India interest island Italy judges keep kind known Lady land leave less light live London look manner matter means mile mind Miss nature never night Norie once passed poor present question race raft railway reason round seemed seen side sight Sir Mordaunt stood talk tell things thought told took Tripshore turned voice whole wind
Page 336 - the highest development of human effort and human felicity. The day when ' there shall no more be an infant of days nor an old man that hath not filled his days.
Page 431 - of comyn [common] people. I toke an old boke, and redde therin ; and certaynly ye Englysshe was so rude and brood that I coude not well vnderstande it. And certaynly it was wreton in such wyse that it was more lyke to dutche than englysshe. I coude not reduce ne
Page 349 - one reflected on Sir John Falstaff's statement that he had worn out his voice in singing anthems, as the villainous-looking tramp, regarding me with a keenly-observant eye, lifted up his voice and sang (in good time and tune), Then, 0 my Lord, prepare My soul for that great day: Oh wash me in Thy precious blood, And
Page 482 - hath seen God at any time. If we love one another, God dwelleth in us (iv. 12). God is love; and he that dwelleth in love dwelleth in God, and God in him (iv. 16). He that saith, I love God, and hateth his brother, lieth: for he that loveth not his brother, whom he hath seen, how can he love God, whom he hath not seen ? (iv. 20).
Page 327 - his possessions : unto the man that hath nothing to vex him, and that hath prosperity in all things: yea, unto him that is yet able to receive
Page 474 - each song twice over, Lest you should think he never could recapture The first fine careless rapture. This
Page 498 - TOLSTOY. OLD SCOTCH JUDGES. Sly. Well, we'll see't. Come, madam wife, sit by my side and let the world slip ; we shall ne'er be
Page 362 - chuets' (or ' chewets'), which are likewise minced meat instead of butter and fat; it were good to moisten them partly with cream, or almond or pistachio milk, or barley, or maiz cream, adding a little coriander seed and carraway seed, and
Page 93 - Vorrei morir di morte piccinina, Morta la sera e viva la mattina. Vorrei morire, e non vorrei morire, Vorrei veder, chi mi piange e chi ride; Vorrei morir, e star sulle finestre, Vorrei veder chi mi cuce la veste ; Vorrei morir, e stare sulla scala, Vorrei veder chi mi porta la bara; Vorrei morir, e vorre