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able amuse answers asks Barbara begin believe cause Charlie charming Colonel Dorian Colonel Ormond comes course cousin cries darling dear delighted devoted don't doubt engaged expression eyes face fact fancy feel fellow George girl give goes half hand happy head hear heart hope husband idea Jack jealous kind kissed Lady Chaloner Lady Rue Lady Valentine laughs leave letter lives look Lord Valentine manner marriage married matter means meet mind morning mother natural never night once pain Pauline perhaps picture play pleased pleasure poor little present remarks replies returns Rhona Rosalind says seems sing Sir Everard sitting smile speak suffering suppose sure talk tears tell temper things thought tion tone turns voice wife wish woman women young
Page 32 - Grinder, who serenely grindest At my door the Hundredth Psalm, Till thou ultimately findest Pence in thy unwashen palm: Grinder, jocund-hearted Grinder, Near whom Barbary's nimble son, Poised with skill upon his hinder Paws, accepts the proffered bun: Dearly do I love thy grinding; Joy to meet thee on thy road Where thou prowlest through the blinding Dust with that stupendous load, 'Neath the baleful star of Sirius, When the postmen slowlier jog, And the ox becomes delirious, And the muzzle decks...
Page 134 - ... how I love you — think how divinely happy we may be together, and do not let yourself be deterred by a few difficulties that will soon disappear if we are both determined to show a bold front to them. Your mother, I am sure, is too kind and gentle to exercise any tyranny over you, and your cousin, if he is a gentleman, (which I have no reason to doubt), will hardly insist upon marrying you if he knows that the idea is repugnant to you.