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Alice answered appear asked Aunt beautiful believe better Bishop boys brought called carried child Church coming course Court Dagmar dear death doubt English eyes face father feel felt followed friends gave Gillian girl give Hamlet hand head heard heart hope interest keep kind King knew lady leave less light Lily lives looked Lord matter Maurice means meet mind Miss mother nature never night once passed perhaps person poor present question Raymond remember rest round seemed seen sense side Sieglinde sister smiling speak spirit suppose sure taken talk tell things thought told truth turned voice whole wish woman wonder Woodford young
Page 159 - But O blithe breeze ; and O great seas, Though ne'er, that earliest parting past, On your wide plain they join again, Together lead them home at last. One port, methought, alike they sought, One purpose hold where'er they fare, — O bounding breeze, O rushing seas ! At last, at last, unite them there ! WHERE LIES THE LAND?
Page 367 - Linden saw another sight, When the drum beat at dead of night Commanding fires of death to light The darkness of her scenery. By torch and trumpet fast arrayed, Each horseman drew his battle-blade, And furious every charger neighed, To join the dreadful revelry.
Page 440 - Here lies our Sovereign Lord the King, Whose word no man relies on ; Who never said a foolish thing, And never did a wise one.
Page 440 - never said a foolish thing, and never did a wise one...
Page 440 - He said, it was a wicked thing to make a poor lady miserable, only because she was his wife, and had no children by him, which was no fault of hers.
Page 246 - And when he had made a gathering throughout the company to the sum of two thousand drachms of silver, he sent it to Jerusalem to offer a sin offering, doing therein very well and honestly, in that he was mindful of the resurrection: for if he had not hoped that they that were slain should have risen again, it had been superfluous and vain to pray for the dead.
Page 146 - Cette négligence en une affaire où il s'agit d'eux-mêmes, de leur éternité, de leur tout, m'irrite plus qu'elle ne m'attendrit; elle m'étonne et m'épouvante, c'est un monstre pour moi.
Page 145 - Je ne puis avoir que de la compassion pour ceux qui gémissent sincèrement dans ce doute, qui le regardent comme le dernier des malheurs, et qui n'épargnant rien pour en sortir, font de cette recherche leurs principales et leurs plus sérieuses occupations.