The last autumn at a favorite residence with other poems: and recollections of Mrs. Hemans

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Printed for G. and J. Robinson, 1836 - 419 pages
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Some men always say, they are the man so they can choose to date any woman at all. But they never new that, what they
Can do, we can do it more better and sexyer than they can do. Men do not know
the secret about women. They think when they get married to as they are done. But my brothers you are not done in anyway at all!! When you meet a very dengores woman you will runaway. My brothers and sisters. Pls take this advise from me for once. When you men get married to a women you are not done and you women, when we also get married to men we are not done yet. Because there are many thing ahead of as to do to save our marriage. 1.to love ourselves, because every one is to be love and be loved.2.we should think of how to plan ahead, and not how to plan to play games with ourselves. We need to do this to prevent our marriage from separation and also to kip it grow. 

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Page 299 - Tell me no more, no more Of my soul's lofty gifts ! Are they not vain To quench its haunting thirst for happiness ? Have I not loved, and striven, and...
Page 223 - Thou hast left sorrow in thy song, A voice not loud, but deep ! The glorious bowers of earth among, How often didst thou weep ! Where couldst thou fix on mortal ground Thy tender thoughts and high ? — Now peace the woman's heart hath found, And joy the poet's eye.
Page 366 - A seed not lost; — for which, in darker years, O Book of Heaven ! I pour, with grateful tears, Heart blessings on the holy dead and thee ! III.
Page 402 - The halls, from old heroic ages grey, Pour their fair children forth ; and hamlets low, With whose thick orchard blooms the soft winds play, Send out their inmates in a happy flow, Like a freed vernal stream...
Page 402 - How many blessed groups this hour are bending, Through England's primrose meadow-paths, their way Towards spire and tower...
Page 366 - My mother's eyes upon thy page divine, Each day were bent — her accents, gravely mild, Breathed out thy lore : whilst I, a dreamy child...
Page 259 - ... his flowers scented the balmy air, felt a mild languor pervade his senses, and having little to do or to care for determined (in imitation of his sun-dial) to efface that little from his thoughts or draw a veil over it, making of his life one long dream of quiet! Horas non numero nisi serenas...
Page 243 - I looked upon new books with perfect apathy, when if a friend has sent me a few flowers, my heart has leaped up to their dreamy hues and odours with a sudden sense of renovated childhood, which seems to me one of the mysteries of our being.
Page 388 - I sometimes feel my health so deeply prostrated, that I cannot imagine how I am ever to be raised up again. But a greater freedom from those cares, of which I have been obliged to bear up under the whole responsibility, may do much to restore me ; and though my spirits are greatly subdued by long sickness, I feel the powers of my mind in full maturity...
Page 390 - A reaction of still more distressing debility, and an increase of other alarming symptoms, followed but too rapidly this temporary revival. " I cannot tell you how much I suffer," was the reluctant confession of a pencilled note to her sister, " nor what a state of utter childlike weakness my poor wasted limbs are reduced to. But my mind is, as I desired Charlie to tell you, in a state of the deepest resignation ; to which is now added a warm thankfulness to God for this His latest mercy.

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