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answered appeared asked beautiful become believe brought called charming Christina colour coming course dark daughter dear door dress Duchess Duke eyes face fashion father feel flowers followed friends garden girl give hand happy head heard heart hope interest Italy keep kind knew known lace Lady late leave letter light live London looked Lord madam marriage married mean mind Miss month mother nature never night once painted passed perhaps person Photo photographs play poor possible present pretty Prince Princess Queen round seemed seen side sure taken talk tell things thought told took turned voice wife wish woman women wonderful young
Page 343 - An Account of a Method of Copying Paintings upon Glass, and of making Profiles by the Agency of Light upon Nitrate of Silver; with Observations by H. Davy.
Page 196 - Of all the palaces so fair, Built for the royal dwelling In Scotland, far beyond compare Linlithgow is excelling; And in its park in jovial June, How sweet the merry linnet's tune, How blithe the blackbird's lay ! The wild buck bells from ferny brake, The coot dives merry on the lake, The saddest heart might pleasure take To see all nature gay.
Page 27 - MARY QUEEN OF SCOTS. I LOOKED far back into other years, and lo ! in bright array, I saw, as in a dream, the forms of ages passed away. It was a stately convent, with its old and lofty walls, And gardens with their broad green walks, where soft the footstep falls • And o'er the antique dial-stone the creeping shadow passed, And all around the noon-day sun a drowsy radiance cast.
Page 160 - E'en the slight harebell raised its head, Elastic from her airy tread : What though upon her speech there hung The accents of the mountain tongue — Those silver sounds, so soft, so dear, The listener held his breath to hear.
Page 523 - CEREMONY UPON CANDLEMAS EVE. DOWN with the rosemary, and so Down with the baies and misletoe ; Down with the holly, ivie, all Wherewith ye drest the Christmas hall ; That so the superstitious find No one least branch there left behind : For look, how many leaves there be Neglected there, maids, trust to me, So many goblins you shall see.
Page 257 - God be amongst us, we must sometimes cease to adhere to our own opinion for the sake of peace. Who is so wise that he can fully know all things ? Be not therefore too confident in thine own opinion ; but be willing to hear the judgment of others.
Page 538 - Duchess marked his weary pace. His timid mien, and reverend face, And bade her page the menials tell, That they should tend the old man well: For she had known adversity, Though born in such a high degree ; In pride of power, in beauty's bloom, Had wept o'er Monmouth's bloody tomb!
Page 186 - A stranger yet to pain ? I feel the gales that from ye blow A momentary bliss bestow, As waving fresh their gladsome wing My weary soul they seem to soothe, And, redolent of joy and youth, To breathe a second spring.