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Alphabet Anne Askew appearance arrived beautiful became blessing character Charles child circumstances cloth Coloured Plates countenance daughter dear death devoted duke duke of Cleves duty endeavoured Eponina escape faith father favour Fcap fear Flora Flora Macdonald gilt girl Grizel H. C. Adams hand happiness heart Heaven Helen Walker heroine heroism honour hope husband Hutchinson Illustrations Jacob Abbott Jeanne Jeanne d'Albret king king of Navarre king's Kingsburgh Lady Lavalette lived Lord Louise Macdonald Madame Margaret Margaret Roper marriage ment mind Miss Wetherell mother nature Navarre never night Nursery Nursery Rhymes Oberlin Owthorpe pages of Coloured passed peril person Picture Book Pocahontas poor possessed present prince prisoner queen queen of Navarre refused remarkable ROUTLEDGE'S scarcely seems servant Sir Thomas sister South Uist spirit Stories suffering tenderness thought tion truth virtue whilst wife wild woman words young
Page xiii - Whose worth's unknown, although his height be taken. Love's not Time's fool, though rosy lips and cheeks Within his bending sickle's compass come; Love alters not with his brief hours and weeks, But bears it out even to the edge of doom.
Page 81 - You will find in her an even, cheerful, good-humoured friend, and an agreeable companion for life. She will infuse knowledge into your children with their milk, and from their infancy train them up to wisdom. Whatever company you are engaged in, you will long to be at home, and retire with delight from the society of men into the bosom of one who is so dear, so knowing, and so amiable.
Page 227 - My dear Mrs. Betty, for the love of God run quickly and bring her with you. You know my lodging, and, if ever you made despatch in your life, do it at present. I am almost distracted with this disappointment.
Page 69 - I have been brought up," quoth he, "at Oxford, at an Inn of Chancery, at Lincoln's Inn, and also in the King's Court, — and so forth from the lowest degree to the highest; and yet have I in yearly revenues at this present left me little above an hundred pounds by the year.
Page 250 - ... impressed with the belief that they were fairies, who, according to Highland tradition, are visible to men only from one twinkle of the eye-lid to another, she strove to refrain from the vibration, which she believed would occasion the strange and magnificent apparition to become invisible. To Lord Lovat it brought a certainty more dreadful than the presence of fairies, or even demons.
Page 15 - Friend or Foe : A Tale of Sedgmoor. By the Rev. H. C. Adams. Tales of Naval Adventure. Matilda Lonsdale. The Life of Wellington. The Glen Luna Family. Uncle Tom's Cabin. Mabel Vaughan. The Boy's Book about Indians.
Page 214 - All the time they were there, there was not a week my mother did not sit up two nights, to do the business that was necessary. She went to market, went to the mill to have their corn ground, which it seems is the way with good managers there, dressed the linen, cleaned the house, made ready the dinner, mended the children's stockings and other clothes, made what she could for them, and in short did every thing.
Page 228 - I thought they had enough time to clear themselves of the guards. I then thought proper to make off also. I opened the door, and stood half in it, that those in the outward chamber might hear what I said ; but held it so close, that they could not look in. I bid my Lord a formal farewell for that night...