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Adelaide Alick answered appeared asked beauty become believe better called cardinals character child course cried dear desire doubt Dundas Edgar English entered Ethelberta existence eyes face fact father feeling felt Fina girl give given half hand happy head heard heart hope human interest Italy Josephine keep kind knew laughed Leam least leave less living looked Lord Mountclere manner marry matter means meet mind mother nature never night object once passed perhaps person play poor position possible present pretty question reason respect returned round seemed seen sense side smile soon speak standing strange suppose taken talk tell thing thought told took true turned voice whole wish woman writing young
Stran 683 - I had brought with me as a bon bouche to crown the evening with. It was my birthday, and I had for the first time come from...
Stran 28 - For the poet is a light and winged and holy thing, and there is no invention in him until he has been inspired and is out of his senses, and the mind is no longer in him: when he has not attained to this state, he is powerless and is unable to utter his oracles.
Stran 85 - THE REMEDY WORSE THAN THE DISEASE. " I sent for Radcliff ; was so ill, That other doctors gave me over : He felt my pulse, prescribed his pill, And I was likely to recover. " But when the wit began to wheeze, And wine had warmed the politician, Cured yesterday of my disease, I died last night of my physician.
Stran 683 - Wo are in such haste to be doing, to be writing, to be gathering gear, to make our voice audible a moment in the derisive silence of eternity, that we forget that one thing, of which these are but the parts — namely, to live.
Stran 175 - ... he was stopped of his degree for dulness and insufficiency ; and at last hardly admitted in a manner little to his credit, which is called in that college speciali gratid, on the 15th February 1685, with four more on the same footing: and this discreditable mark, as I am told, stands upon record in their college registry.
Stran 80 - Lo ! on a narrow neck of land, 'Twixt two unbounded seas I stand Secure, insensible ; A point of time, a moment's space Removes me to that heavenly place, Or shuts me up in hell.
Stran 377 - By absence this good means I gain, That I can catch her, Where none can watch her, In some close corner of my brain; There I embrace and kiss her, And so I both enjoy and miss her.
Stran 682 - You come to a milestone on a hill, or some place where deep ways meet under trees ; and off goes the knapsack, and down you sit to smoke a pipe in the shade. You sink into yourself, and the birds come round and look at you ; and your smoke dissipates upon the afternoon under the blue dome of heaven ; and the sun lies warm upon your feet, and the cool air visits your neck and turns aside your open shirt. If you are not happy, you must have an evil conscience.
Stran 679 - It should be gone upon alone, because freedom is of the essence ; because you should be able to stop and go on, and follow this way or that, as the freak takes you ; and because you must have your own pace, and neither trot alongside a champion walker, nor mince in time with a girl.