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Adelaide afternoon Anstruther answered Archibald Forrest asked aunt barouche Beech House better bonnet Burchell's Camilla certainly cheeks chell clever Clutterbuck comfortable course cousin Dartford David King Davie dear dine dinner door drawing-room duty eyes face father feel felt Ferry Cottage fire frock garden Gilmour girl Grey Priory hair hand handsome happy head heart Henry Henry King hour Inglethorpe Place Ivy Chimneys John Heywood Julia Winter King and Nancy King's knew laughed looked marriage married Mary-Ann mind minutes Miss Burchell Miss Heywood Miss King Moor morning mother Nancy's nature never night once parlour perfectly perhaps Peter Moor poor presently pretty rectory replied round Sarah Burchell silence smile stood suppose sure Susan Theo Theo's Theodora things thought took turned Uncle Charles village voice walked warm wedding weeks wife window woman young
Page 288 - The isles of Greece, the isles of Greece ! Where burning Sappho loved and sung, Where grew the arts of war and peace, Where Delos rose, and Phoebus sprung ! Eternal summer gilds them yet, But all, except their sun, is set.
Page 111 - IF you become a nun, dear, A friar I will be; In any cell you run, dear, Pray look behind for me. The roses all turn pale, too; The doves all take the veil, too; The blind will see the show; What! you become a nun, my dear. I'll not believe it, no! To 625 If you become a nun, dear, The bishop Love will be: The Cupids every one, dear, Will chant, "We trust in thee!
Page 206 - Dear lassie," he cries, wi' a jeer, "Ne'er heed what the auld anes will say; Though we've little to brag o', ne'er fear— What's gowd to a heart that is wae?
Page 304 - ... thou wishest to give thyself delight, think of the excellences of those who live with thee ; for instance of the energy of one, the modesty of another, the liberal kindness of a third.
Page 164 - ... dawn in the evolution of science. The neglect to study inebriety scientifically, and its influence on public health, has opened the door for an army of quacks, who rush in with secret remedies to drive out this disorder. It is the same old story of credulity, disappointment and loss ; a repetition of the blind leading the blind and both falling into the ditch.
Page 135 - Hast thou found honey? eat so much as is sufficient for thee; Lest thou be filled therewith, and vomit it. X Let thy foot be seldom in thy neighbour's house ; Lest he be weary of thee, and hate thee.
Page 30 - Remembering no more the animosities or the sorrows of imprisonment. They were deprived of the consolation of closing their eyes Among the countrymen they loved, But they have been laid in an honourable grave By a nation which knows how to respect valour And to sympathise with misfortune.
Page 21 - Magazine, or Entertaining Companion for the Fair Sex, Appropriated Solely to their Use and Amusement...