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Amadrew Anne's Hill answered asked better Calthorpe cheek child color coming cousin cried Robin Croft dark daugh dear Devereux dogcart door Downshire Ellice's estancia eyes face fancy Fanny father feel felt garet Gerrant girl glad gone Gordon Maxwell hair hand hand-kissing happy head hear heard heart Herne Herne's Hernecroft hope Jesuit kiss knew lady lass laugh leave lips Lisa London look Lottie Lyle Maggie Maid Ellice Margaret matter mean mind Miss Pelter Miss Vanning Mitcham mother never Nino once pale pleasant poor pretty round Scarborough seemed seen sister small face smile sorry sorry somehow sort speak spoke Squire stay strange Surcingle sure talk tall tell thee there's thing thought told tone took turned twas voice waiting walk wife wish woman wonder word young Zounds
Page 73 - The weak and the gentle, the ribald and rude, She took as she found them, and did them all good : It always was so with her : see what you have ! She has made the grass greener even here . . with her grave — My Kate.
Page 406 - I resolved to go and see my mother. I needed, before I could resolve to go and see that woman, reasons of an urgent nature, and with such reasons, since I did not know what to do, or where to go, it was child's play for me, the play of an only child, to fill my mind until it was rid of all other preoccupation and I seized with a trembling at the mere idea of being hindered from going there, I mean to my mother, there and then.
Page 245 - ... as she sat thus musing, and looking at her lonely hearth, she fell asleep, and had a dream in which her young love was with her once more. Annette dreamed that she was young again, and that, as she walked along a road which she had never seen before, she suddenly met Jean. " Oh, Jean !" she said, laying her two hands on his shoulders, and looking up in his face, " I have had such a dream ! I thought you had gone away and married the farmer's daughter; and only think!
Page 72 - Auld Nature swears the lovely dears Her noblest work she classes, O; Her 'prentice han' she tried on man, An
Page 422 - Ellice?" said Robin, mortified. " At last, however, you must let me thank you for all that you have done for us. I am sure I don't know how we shall ever be grateful enough to you.
Page 413 - Why, is not my being here now^proof that I care more for you than for any other woman in the world? Is not my long searching for you, the unhappiness I have suffered on your account, enough to make you believe me? Come, Margherita mia...
Page 288 - ... it; for almost as quick as himself the latter had sprung out, and was just taking a knapsack and small portable easel from his friend's hands when young Herne caught sight of them. He did not hesitate a moment; but walked straight up to his late interlocutor and said: " Mr. Gerrant, I believe? I wish to have a few words with you if you will allow me.
Page 102 - I am used to it," and then sat still with a flush on her cheek and a sparkle in her eye which...