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Agnes Grey Aldred bauble beauty bedroom bring cap-and-bells Charles Clement Dormer Constables Courtiers cousin Gabriel daughter dawn door earth Enter Farmer Jephson's barn father fear fingerpost Gabriel Ashe gallant Gilbert Hamilton give Goes Grace Myrtle Hamilton hand heard heart honest honour hood Humphrey Isaiah Myrtle Jane Gosling Jeremy Strutt jester JOHN DAVIDSON Judith Rumbold justice King King's Gallery Kneeling lady laughing look lover Majesty Majesty's marriage Master Afterthought Master Anthony Ashe Master Ashe Master Clement Master Euseby Master Trenchard May-day Maypole mean mind Mistress Dormer Mistress Grey mond morning Morris-dancers mother neighbour never night Palace pardon piebald charlatan Queen rags rapier Richmond Court Richmond Green rises Roundheads soul speak speech squire stole Sutton-Highcroft tell TESTAMENT thing thought to-day to-morrow vagabond VIVISECTOR walk by night whipping widow woman women wondering girl word worshipful sir yawl
Page 52 - Trip and go, heave and ho, Up and down, to and fro, From the town to the grove, Two and two, let us rove, A-Maying, a-playing; Love hath no gainsaying, So merrily trip and go.
Page i - ... which was, like most centuries, an age of dreamers and unrealized ideals; and he represents also the net result of the intellectual effort of the nineteenth century, viz., the conscious egoism which inevitably exalts the mind above the soul and the senses, and destroys the natural harmony of man. . . . Fate, such as may be found within the covers of books, will not be detected anywhere in this play; only character, and the want of it, and the use or abuse the individual makes of the chances that...
Page ii - Till now, English speech has uttered no such burning truth about the shame of selfish diplomacy, the inalienable criminality of aggressive war, the horror of prison-waste, the hardy insolence of money-might, the hope of life that dwells among the dead.
Page ii - It would be a wrong that I should deeply regret, if I gave an impression of something hortatory, something less than artistic in work so splendid."—MR.
Page 8 - Beware of a bad woman, and put no trust in a good one; " which are similar to the Hindustani adage, " A hare and a woman are yours while in your power." The Italians have a maxim to the same effect, "Woman always speak the truth, but not the whole truth," and hence there are the frequent admonitions against trusting womankind, for the French affirm that...