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ain't Amy's answered asked Aunt Kipp Aunt Plumy baron beauty began Bewlah Bless blue bonnet brave Casimer charming cheer comfortable courier cousin cried dear door Eight Cousins Emily enjoy exclaimed eyes face feeling Flint forget gave gentleman girl give glad glanced gloves hand happy head heart Helen Hoffman honor hope Horace Fletcher humly i6mo Jack Jo's Boys Joe Collins Karl Karl Hoffman keep Kitty laugh Little Women looked ma'am mademoiselle major Miss mother muslin never night old lady Palsdorf Poland Polly poor pretty Pris Psyche Randal romance round Ruth Samuel Peters Saul seemed sigh Sigismund smile Snow soon Sophie soul spoke stood tell thank things thought Toady tone took turned uncle voice wait whispered wish woman word yeou young
Page 275 - Past, But the hopes of youth fall thick in the blast And the days are dark and dreary. Be still, sad heart ! and cease repining ; Behind the clouds is the sun still shining ; Thy fate is the common fate of all, Into each life some rain must fall, Some days must be dark and dreary.
Page 285 - Ring out the old, ring in the new ! Ring out the false, ring in the true!
Page 22 - OH ! the days are gone, when Beauty bright My heart's chain wove ; When my dream of life, from morn till night, Was love, still love. New hope may bloom, And days may come, Of milder, calmer beam, But there 's nothing half so sweet in life, As love's young dream : No, there 's nothing half so sweet in life, As love's young dream.
Page 55 - Neither was it one of the new dances which, like a tarantula-bite, set every one a twirling, nor stage madness, nor yet that American lecturing influenza which yearly sweeps over the land. No, it was a new disease called the Art fever, and it attacked the young women of the community with great violence. Nothing but time could cure it, and it ran its course to the...
Page 83 - ... the good old fashion may believe that the hero and heroine fell in love, were married and lived happily ever afterward. But those who can conceive of a world outside of a wedding-ring may believe that the friends remained faithful friends all their lives, while Paul won fame and fortune, and Psyche grew beautiful with the beauty of a serene and sunny nature, happy in duties which became pleasures, rich in the art which made life lovely to herself and others" (226 ) . Of course one might argue...
Page 275 - ve hopes of them, and lately they have had a teacher so genial, so gifted, so well-beloved that all who listen to him must be better for the lessons of charity, good-will and cheerfulness which he brings home to them by the magic of tears and smiles. We know him, we love him, we always remember him as the year comes round, and the blithest song our brazen tongues utter is a Christmas carol to the Father of
Page 22 - You see me, Lord Bassanio, where I stand, Such as I am. Though for myself alone I would not be ambitious in my wish To wish myself much better, yet for you I would be trebled twenty times myself, A thousand times more fair, ten thousand times more rich, That only to stand high in your account I might in virtues, beauties, livings, friends, Exceed account.
Page 1 - As many girls have asked to see what sort of tales Jo March wrote at the beginning of her career, I have added The Baron's Gloves,' as a sample of the romantic rubbish which paid so well once upon a time. If it shows them what not to write, it will not have been rescued from oblivion in vain.
Page 236 - Thanks ; I shall not be long away ; " and giving her a glance that made her turn scarlet with anger at its undisguised admiration, he walked away, humming gayly to himself Goethe's lines, — " Maiden's heart and city's wall Were made to yield, were made to fall; When we 've held them each their day, Soldier-like we march away.