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Addiscombe altogether Annandale Ashburton beautiful believe blessing brother called Carlyle's Chartism Chelsea Cheyne Row Craigenputtock creature Cromwell dear death dinner Dumfries Ecclefechan Edinburgh England English eternity eyes fact feel Frederick French Revolution friends gone Goody Grange hand heart Heaven honour hope human humour idle Jane Welsh Carlyle John Carlyle John Sterling Journal kind knew Lady Lady Ashburton Latter-day Pamphlets least lectures letter little Jeannie live London look Lord Lord Ashburton Mill mind miserable morning mother nature never noble once perhaps poor present quiet rest ride Scotland Scotsbrig seems seen silent sleep sorrow soul speak Sterling strange talk thank thee thing Thomas Carlyle thou thought tion truth walk weary week whole wife wish word write written wrote yesterday
Page 312 - FATHER of all ! in every age, In every clime adored, By saint, by savage, and by sage, Jehovah, Jove, or Lord ! Thou great First Cause, least understood, Who all my sense confined To know but this, that Thou art good, And that myself am blind...
Page 215 - Consider the lilies of the field; they toil not, neither do they spin: yet Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these.
Page 295 - I tread the common road into the great darkness, without any thought of fear, and with very much of hope. Certainty indeed I have none. With regard to You and Me I cannot begin to write ; having nothing for it but to keep shut the lid of those secrets with all the iron weights that are in my power. Towards me it is still more true than towards England that no man has been and done like you.
Page 10 - He shall be a wild ass of a man, his hand against every man and every man's hand against him; and he shall dwell over against all his kinsmen.
Page 295 - Carlyle, — For the first time for many months it seems possible to send you a few words ; merely, however, for remembrance and farewell. On higher matters there is nothing to say. I tread the common road into the great darkness, •without any thought of fear and with very much of hope. Certainty, indeed, I have none.
Page 225 - Rooms, to the complete upsetting of my evening habitudes and spiritual composure. Dickens does do it capitally, such as it is ; acts better than any Macready in the world ; a whole tragic, comic, heroic theatre visible, performing under one hat, and keeping us laughing — in a sorry way, some of us thought — the whole night.
Page 289 - To die, is landing on some silent shore, Where billows never break nor tempests roar : Ere well we feel the friendly stroke 'tis o'er.
Page 339 - That evening he talked of the present state of things in England, giving light, witty sketches of the men of the day, fanatics and others ; and some sweet, homely stories he told of things he had known of the Scotch peasantry. Of you he spoke with hearty kindness, and...