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affection Agnes Alfred aunt beautiful believe better blessed bosom brother brow Byfield called Charles Adams Charles Barnett cheek child cottage cousin creature daughter dear Doctors Commons door duty Edward Erris exclaimed eyes face fair brow father feeling felt forgive gentle Geraldine girl governess Grace Gresham hand happy heard heart Hinton honour hope Hoskins hour husband Hylier inquired Jessy John Adams Joseph Huntley Joseph Smith knew lady Leeson lips live looked Lucy M'Lean Mabel Madeline Mansfield Margaret Marian marriage married Mary Milly mind Miss Dawson Montague House morning mother never night observed once passed paused poor pray proud remember replied Repton rich rose Ryal Sarah Bond Sir Charles sister smile Smith sorrow spirit suffered sure tears tell thing thought told truth uncle voice wife wish woman wonder words young
Page 161 - The soote season, that bud and blome forth brings, With grene hath clad the hill, and eke the vale; The nightingale with feathers new she sings, The turtle to her mate hath told her tale." And, passing over the two first months of summer,
Page 330 - He that loves a rosy cheek, Or a coral lip admires, Or from star-like eyes doth seek Fuel to maintain his fires— As old Time makes these decay So his flames must waste away." She paused, for a moment, at the conclusion of the first verse, and stole a quiet glance at her companion; but there was no expression that could induce her either to continue or forbear.
Page 330 - But a smooth and stedfast mind, Gentle thoughts and calm desires, Hearts with equal love combin'd, Kindle never-dying fires: Where these are not, I despise Lovely cheeks, or lips, or eyes." " You are fond of the lays of the olden time," said Lady Leslie, with a sigh; " but I care not for either the modern or the ancient rhymsters; why should I care for
Page 272 - The good things that belong to prosperity are to be wished, but the good things that belong to adversity are to be admired.
Page 20 - to do my duty in that state of life to which it has pleased God to call me, and
Page 447 - information as to the real state of Mansfield's affairs. He found they were by no means in so bad a state as he had heard at first; that if the heedless man had possessed the moral courage to investigate them steadily, some outlay at the present, and retrenchment for the future, would bring them round. But it was in vain
Page 75 - will be enough of them soon. Mr. Glasscott," she continued, closing the door, " hear me while I am able to bear testimony, lest weakness —woman's weakness—overcome me, and I falter in the truth. In the broom-sellers' cottage, across the common, on the left side of the chimney, concealed by a large flat stone, is a
Page 73 - Cautiously she crept down from her hiding-place ; and, crawling along the ground with stealth and silence, knelt before the little window, so as to observe, through the broken shutter the occupation of the inmates. The dog alone was conscious of her approach ; but the men were too seriously engaged to heed
Page 75 - weakness—overcome me, and I falter in the truth. In the broom-sellers' cottage, across the common, on the left side of the chimney, concealed by a large flat stone, is a hole—there much of the property taken from Sir Thomas Purcel's last night is concealed." " I have long suspected these men—Smith,