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accordingly Alice answered arms asked aunt baronet beauty Bessie better Bultin carriage cheek child commenced Crowland Street dangerous musings daughter dead dear death Doctor Duvard door earth Elizabeth Philp Evan Crepton exclaimed eyes face father feel felt fingers flung footman Gartmore gaze girl hand happy head heart Heaven husband James's Square Judith Mazingford Judith Renelle knew lady Lansing leave Lillian living Llandyl Hall London look Marcus married matter Merdun Millicent Miss Crickieth Miss Ridsdale never night oculist old Welsh once pause perhaps poor replied seemed sentence Sir John Lestock sister sorrow sort soul speak spirit Stephen stood sure talk tell thing thought told took turned uncon uttered voice walked Watkyn Wavour Hall weary Welsh whilst wife window wish woman words young
Page 436 - I cannot live after you;" and he fell down on his knees beside her, and hid his face in her dress, and wept like a child.
Page 294 - Jblood — that the interest was absorbing — the story too much resembling reality ever to be taken for fiction. " Out of the fulness of the heart the mouth speaketh ;" and accordingly, Mrs. Mazingford's tale might justly have been considered — " The History of a Broken Heart, written by one Brokenhearted.
Page 444 - Morning Star. Music.— A Series of Songs. By Elizabeth Philp.— Heartily do we wish that we had sufficient space at our disposal to go into an elaborate criticism of the songs included in this series, because it is rarely that we meet with such positive proofs of native musical genius and acquirement as are apparent in every one of them.
Page 444 - The songs by Miss Philp we can recommend to our readers' notice from their superiority over the effusions generally offered to the public. Through all Miss Philp's compositions there is a current flowing of true and genuine musical feeling. They are simple as regards melody and accompaniment, and at the same time perfectly original.
Page 444 - At a time when the best words of the best poets are ruthlessly marred by being " set to " atrocious music, it is pleasant to find one composer who enters thoroughly into the spirit of the writer, and whose graceful melodies are thoroughly in harmony with the words with which they are allied. Miss men t, and a thorough knowledge of her art.