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added admirable affection already amused appear attachment Author beauty became become better Bouverie brother called character cheerful Christian comfort considered continued conversation course daily dear death delight duty earth Edward Eliza emotion enjoyment evidently existence expressed eyes face fancy father feelings felt fortune frequently friends give grief hand happiness hear heart Henry hope hour human illustrated income interest Jane kind known Lady Ashcourt leave light live look Lord Charles manner marriage memory mind Miss mortal mother nature never object observed once parents passed perfect persons pleasure Plinlimmon present principles remained remarked remember rendered replied scarcely scene seemed Sinclair Sir William sisters society soon sorrow spirit story success suffer sympathy tale tears thought tion tone volume whole wish wonder young
Page 145 - As a beam o'er the face of the waters may glow, While the tide runs in darkness and coldness below, So the cheek may be tinged with a warm sunny smile, Though the cold heart to ruin runs darkly the while.
Page 272 - Whom the gods love die young' was said of yore, And many deaths do they escape by this: The death of friends, and that which slays even more — The death of friendship, love, youth, all that is, Except mere breath ; and since the silent shore Awaits at last even those who longest miss The old archer's shafts, perhaps the early grave Which men weep over may be meant to save.
Page 37 - Resign the honours of their form at Winter's stormy blast, And leave the naked leafless plain a desolated waste. 8 Yet soon reviving plants and flow'rs anew shall deck the plain ; The woods shall hear the voice of Spring, and flourish green again.
Page 238 - The churchyard bears an added stone, The fireside shows a vacant chair ! Here sadness dwells and weeps alone, And death displays his banner there ; The life has gone, the breath has fled, And what has been no more shall be ; The well-known form, the welcome tread, Oh ! where are they ? and where is he ? HENRY NEELE.
Page 61 - No where by thee my steps shall be, For ever and for ever. But here will sigh thine alder tree, And here thine aspen shiver; And here by thee will hum the bee, For ever and for ever. A thousand suns will stream on thee, A thousand moons will quiver; But not by thee my steps shall be, For ever and for ever.
Page 238 - OFT o'er my brain does that strange fancy roll Which makes the present (while the flash doth last) Seem a mere semblance of some unknown past Mixed with such feelings, as perplex the soul Self-questioned in her sleep ; and some have said We lived, ere yet this robe of flesh we wore.