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The Invisible Gentleman, by the Author of 'Chartley the Fatalist', 3 Vols
No preview available - 2012
affair Alicia Andrews appeared arrival asked Audrey Hall Bernard Audrey better butcher Captain Brown Captain Popwell Charlotte coach consequence continued contrived Covent Garden cried dare say dear dinner door Emily endeavoured eyes fancy father feel fellow felt foolish George Burrows gift girl give Hackney hand happy head hear heard hero Hitchins honour hope hour Humph inquired John Bull John Stubbs Kenemall knew leave Lieutenant look Lord Norcourt lover madeira manner matter Maxdean Hall mean merchant mind Miss Read morning nard nephew never night Northamptonshire observed perfectly perhaps poor pull rector replied Bernard resolved ridiculous wish round Russell Square seat servant Sir Close Sir Marmaduke Sir William soon sort speak Storer strange suppose sure talk tell thing thought tion told took uncle valet walk wish woman words worthy yeoman young ladies
Page 243 - The Fire King one day rather amorous felt ; He mounted his hot copper filly ; His breeches and boots were of tin, and the belt Was made of cast iron, for fear it should melt With the heat of the copper colt's belly.
Page 105 - I ever said of her. She is a handsome woman, and no mistake ; and I will say that she is the best waltzer that I ever met with in the whole course of my life- — without exception.
Page 328 - ... of circular plane surfaces, and the capacities and bulks of certain spherical and cylindrical vessels and solids. By the author of " A new theory of gravitation," " A new introduction to the mathematics," "A new treatise on mechanics," &c. [Joseph DENISON.] London : 1844. Duodecimo.* INVISIBLE (the) gentleman, by the author of "Chartley the fatalist," "The robber,
Page 76 - He saw the trees, the shrubs, the gravel walk, on which he felt that he was yet standing ; but he could behold no part of himself, though he moved his hands before where his face ought to be, and stretched out one of his legs, and then laid hold of different parts of himself, as if to ascertain whether any of his members were missing. "Can it be possible?
Page 34 - The old gentleman's face glowed with pleasure as he looked at Gordon and found how he had developed. Life appeared to be reopening for him also in his son. "I will give you a letter to an old friend of mine, John Templeton. He has a church in New York. But it is not one of the fashionable ones ; for ' Unpractised he to fawn or seek for power By doctrines fashioned to the varying hour: Far other aims his heart had learned to prize, More skilled to raise the wretched than to rise.
Page 305 - ... About this time," says the biographer, " Sydney was described as of very astonishing understanding, as preferring mental diversion to eating and drinking, and very inventive with tales." Strange moods of sorrow and self-pity began to trouble his life at the age of four. At eight, it was recorded of him that he " had never been known to tell an untruth.
Page 71 - He then began rubbing his hands and giggling, like a delighted child, for about half a minute, when he suddenly checked himself, and gravely said, " You shall be in possession of your wish immediately ; but you must lend me your ear.
Page 3 - British and Foreign ; which are sent in any quantity to all parts of the Kingdom. For Catalogues, &c. apply to E. BULL, Librarian. NB The Addenda for 1831, comprising all the ffeveit Works, is just published.