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A View of Society and Manners, in the North of Ireland, in the Summer and ...
No preview available - 2012
afterwards ancient appear arms Ballymena beautiful Belfast called Carrickfergus Catholic CHAPTER choly church clergyman Covenanters dance dark daughter dead death dinner Doctor Johnson dreadful Dublin Dundalk Dunluce Castle England English evil eyes father fear feelings flax gave gentleman give hand happy heard heart hour human imagination instant Ireland Irish Irishman Island Magee kind King likewise linen live look Lord Lord Castlereagh Loughbrickland manner melan melancholy miles mind misery mistress morning mountains murder nature neighbourhood neighbouring never Newry night North of Ireland º º party passed passions perhaps person Pietro Perugino poor Presbyterian present probably Protestant rebellion recollection religion remark replied road round seated seemed shew sorrow speak Strabane supposed tears tender thing thought tion told town unfortunate United Irishmen walked whiskey wild wish woman wonderful young lady
Page 283 - And Joseph made ready his chariot, and went up to meet Israel his father, to Goshen, and presented himself unto him; and he fell on his neck, and wept on his neck a good while. ^And Israel said unto Joseph, Now let me die, since I have seen thy face, because thou art yet alive.
Page 304 - gainst that season comes Wherein our Saviour's birth is celebrated, The bird of dawning singeth all night long : And then, they say, no spirit dare stir abroad ; The nights are wholesome ; then no planets strike, No fairy takes, nor witch hath power to charm, So hallow'd and so gracious is the time.
Page 329 - It is better to go to the house of mourning, than to go to the house of feasting: for that is the end of all men ; and the living will lay it to his heart. Sorrow is better than laughter: for by the sadness of the countenance the heart is made better.
Page 185 - Forsake me not, O Lord : O my God, be not far from me. Make haste to help me, O Lord my salvation.
Page 136 - Lets in new light through chinks that Time has made: Stronger by weakness, wiser, men become As they draw near to their eternal home. Leaving the old, both worlds at once they view That stand upon the threshold of the new.
Page 179 - I wear: And cold and weary lasts our night, Till that last morn appear. But hark!— the cock has warn'd me hence; A long and late adieu! Come, see, false man, how low she lies, Who dy'd for love of you.
Page 374 - The glories of our blood and state Are shadows, not substantial things ; There is no armour against fate ; Death lays his icy hand on kings : Sceptre and crown Must tumble down, And in the dust be equal made With the poor crooked scythe and spade.
Page 256 - For honourable age is not that which standeth in length of time, nor that is measured by number of years. But wisdom is the gray hair unto men, and an unspotted life is old age.
Page 179 - That face, alas! no more is fair, Those lips no longer red; Dark are my eyes, now closed in death, And every charm is fled. The hungry worm my sister is; This winding-sheet I wear: And cold and weary lasts our night, Till that last morn appear. But, hark! the cock has warned me hence; A long and last adieu ! Come see, false man, how low she lies, Who died for love of you.