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American arms Arthur Morris artist Arusi asked beautiful Bill Blake Bleak House breath called Carden Charles Frohman club Clyde Fitch cried dollars door Dudley England eyes face father feet Florodora followed George girl gray Gray Wolf hair half hand head heard heart horse hour house of Hanover hundred Jessie John Burt king knew lady land Langholm laughed letter light live London looked Lord Martinique ment Miss morning Morrell mother Munsey's Magazine never night Peter Burt photograph play Prince Randolph Morris Rembrandt Sammy seemed side smile song Sonora stood story street tell thing thought tion Titian told took turned twenty voice week wife window woman women word York young Ysleta
Page 518 - I rejoice that America has resisted. Three millions of people, so dead to all the feelings of liberty as voluntarily to submit to be slaves, would have been fit instruments to make slaves of the rest.
Page 710 - I HELD it truth, with him who sings To one clear harp in divers tones, That men may rise on stepping-stones Of their dead selves to higher things.
Page 386 - I give it as my fixed opinion that but for our graduated cadets the war between the United States and Mexico might, and probably would, have lasted some four or five years, with, in its first half, more defeats than victories falling to our share; whereas in less than two campaigns we conquered a great country and a peace without the loss of a single battle or skirmish.
Page 218 - Tis the summons of heroes for conquest or death, When the banners are blazing on mountain and heath : They call to the dirk, the claymore, and the targe, To the march and the muster, the line and the charge.
Page 807 - And I will give thee the treasures of darkness, and the hidden riches of secret places, that thou mayest know that I, the LORD, whch call t/iea by thy name, am the God of Israel.
Page 514 - Suppose him next possessed of great wealth, the plunder of the nation, with a parliament of his own choosing, most of their seats purchased, and their votes bought at the expense of the public treasure.
Page 688 - If there be one lesson more than another which should pierce his ear, it is, The world is nothing, the man is all; in yourself is the law of all nature, and you know not yet how a globule of sap ascends ; in yourself slumbers the whole of Reason ; it is for you to know all ; it is for ydu to dare all. Mr. President and Gentlemen, this confidence in the unsearched might of man belongs, by all motives, by all prophecy, by all preparation, to the American Scholar.
Page 832 - The place through which he made his way at leisure was one of those receptacles for old and curious things which seem to crouch in odd corners of this town and to hide their musty treasures from the public eye in jealousy and distrust. There were suits of mail standing like ghosts in armour here and there, fantastic carvings brought from monkish cloisters, rusty weapons of various kinds, distorted figures in china and wood and iron and ivory : tapestry and strange furniture that might have been designed...