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acquaintance Adelaide admire Allan Lindsay amusement Amy Robsart Amy Staunton Amy's Anthony Derrick Anthony's aunt Sophy Australia Banim beauty Belton better Branxholm brother Captain Halcombe church Copeland cousin darling daugh daughter dear delighted disappointed dress earl Earl of Darlington Edith England Evans's fancy father feel felt friends George Copeland girl handsome happy hear heard heart hope Hugh Lindsay idea Isabel Jessie kind knew Lady Eveline Lady Gower Lady Olivia leave Leonora lived London look Lord Darlington Louis Hammond Louis's Lucy Evans Lufton mamma marriage marry mind Miss Derrick Miss Evans Miss Pennithorne Miss Staunton mother Nash never niece papa perhaps pleasant pleasure poor recollect rectory scarcely seen sister society sorry speak Stanmore suppose sure talk things thony Thornton House thought Thrush Grove tion Troubridge voyage Wayland Smith wish young ladies
Page 215 - But if full success cannot be had, he is satisfied to be by a river, to see all that is to be seen, and hear all that is to be heard, to absorb all the beauty of the riverside, to enjoy the blessing of solitude in an over-populous world.
Page 13 - ... newspapers, and all that sort of thing, I shall get my counsel to plead insanity, on the ground that my brain had been softened by the perpetual pressure of good advice. Now don't be angry with me, Cecil," cried the wilful Florence, melting, after her own particular fashion, into sudden penitence; " I know you are the best and dearest friend I have in the world except papa, and I would do any thing to please you. But as to Sir Nugent Evershed, I have nothing to do with his intimacy with my husband....
Page 256 - ... and, therefore, being once so far settled that they cannot be removed, that is accounted a settlement. It would be the hardest case imaginable upon servants who come to London with their masters, and live one half of the year in London, and the other half in the country...
Page 27 - He worshipped her, adored her, he had loved her from the first day he had seen her, he would love her for ever.
Page 32 - I hear that she is trying hard to get into society at home, not AustralianEnglish, but real English society, county people and that sort of...
Page 4 - They that have just eneuch may soundly sleep ; The o'ercome only fashes folk to keep — " in a different sense from what was probably intended by the author of the " Gentle Shepherd," for the o'ercome or the surplus really gave her a great deal of trouble.