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answer Arthur asked Austria beautiful believe Bentley Bertha better Bubb called captain course dear door doubt dress Empoli England Ernest Adair eyes face fear feel Ferney Ferret Ficulea followed France French Freyja Gaeta girl give hand Hawkesley head hear heard heart Henderson honour hope horse hour husband Italian Italy kind knew labour lady laugh Laura leave light live London look Louis Napoleon Lygon Madame Maida Hill matter means mind morning never night once Paris passed poor prince replied Robert Urquhart round seemed seen sent SHIRLEY BROOKS side Silvain sister smile soon speak stood suppose sure Susan talk tell thing thou thought Thrym tion told took town turned voice Voltaire walk Warrington Weee wife wish Wolowski woman words young
Page 308 - As thou art in desire? Wouldst thou have that Which thou esteemst the ornament of life, And live a coward in thine own esteem, Letting "I dare not" wait upon "I would," Like the poor cat i
Page 344 - My conceit of his person was never increased towards him by his place or honours ; but I have and do reverence him, for the greatness that was only proper to himself, in that he seemed to me ever, by his work, one of the greatest men, and most worthy of admiration, that had been in many ages. In his adversity I ever prayed that God would give him strength ; for greatness he could not want.
Page 206 - So great was his reason and goodness, that, upon consideration, it made my folly appear to me so vile, that from that day until the day of his death, I never thought fit to ask him any business, but what he communicated freely to me in order to his estate or family.
Page 12 - I received your foolish and impudent letter. Any violence offered me I shall do my best to repel; and what I cannot do for myself, the law shall do for me. I hope I shall never be deterred from detecting what I think a cheat, by the menaces of a ruffian.
Page 9 - I rejoice with you in the success which has thus far attended that cause. Yet in all our rejoicings, let us neither express nor cherish any hard feelings toward any citizen who by his vote has differed with us. Let us at all times remember that all American citizens are brothers of a common country, and should dwell together in the bonds of fraternal feeling.
Page 487 - I hope I may be forgiven, that I have not made my opera throughout unnatural, like those in vogue; for I have no recitative; excepting this, as I have consented to have neither prologue nor epilogue, it must be allowed an opera in all its forms.
Page 10 - The Earl of Chatham, with his sword drawn Stood waiting for Sir Richard Strachan ; Sir Richard, longing to be at 'em, Stood waiting for the Earl of Chatham.
Page 105 - Europeans, in the grotesque costume of the end of the seventeenth and beginning of the eighteenth centuries.
Page 487 - ... parts, written in the reign of Queen Elizabeth. Beggar's Opera, The, by JOHN GAY (168S — 1732), first acted at Lincoln's Inn Fields, in 1727, would deserve notice if only as the first, and perhaps the best, specimen of English ballad opera. It seems to have owed its origin to a suggestion by Swift to Gay, that a Newgate Pastoral would make "an odd pretty sort of thing.