Library of Famous Fiction, Volume 5

Front Cover
R. Worthington, 1880
0 Reviews

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 23 - Our doubts are traitors, And make us lose the good we oft might win, By fearing to attempt.
Page 115 - Behold, Thou hast made my days as it were a span long, and mine age is even as nothing in respect of Thee ; and verily every man living is altogether vanity. For man walketh in a vain shadow, and disquieteth himself in vain ; he heapeth up riches, and cannot tell who shall gather them. And now, Lord, what is my hope : truly my hope is even in Thee.
Page 80 - Do you think in your heart, that you are truly called, according to the will of our Lord Jesus Christ, and according to the Canons of this Church, to the Order and Ministry of Priesthood?
Page 9 - He that setteth not by himself, but is lowly in his own eyes : and maketh much of them that fear the Lord. 5 He that sweareth unto his neighbour, and disappointeth him not : though it were to his own hindrance.
Page 77 - The words that a father speaks to his children in the privacy of home are not heard by the world, but, as in whisperinggalleries, they are clearly heard at the end and by posterity.
Page 141 - Farming for Boys : what they have done, and what others may do, in the cultivation of Farm and Garden ; how to begin, how to proceed, and what to aim at. By the Author of
Page 105 - I HAVE heard of reasons manifold Why Love must needs be blind, But this the best of all I hold— His eyes are in his mind. What outward form and feature are He guesseth but in part ; But what within is good and fair He seeth with the heart.
Page 114 - Is it nothing to you, all ye that pass by ? ' ' Behold and see, if there be any sorrow, Like unto my sorrow.
Page 124 - Tom," broke out the Princess. " I will have no interference from any quarter whatever between you and me. At all events, I will not see you poisoned or assassinated under my own eyes, and me standing looking on. You do not know what you are doing ; you do not know in whose hands you are trusting your life. You are throwing away the benefits of one of the most extraordinary dispositions of Providence which, under me, have ever been accomplished

Bibliographic information