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appeared arms beautiful behold Blanche blood body bosom brig called captain castle child Constance Correlia cottage countenance cried dark daughter dead dear death door Duke England exclaimed eyes father fear feelings fell fire Fleet Street Flixton hand happy head heard heart heaven honour hope hour King lady length Lincoln's Inn Fields lips Little Queen living look Lord Lord Byron Madame de Maintenon marriage ment mind monk morning murder never night Nirsa o'er observed occasion passed Pearcy person phrenology poor Prince John racter replied returned Rondle round Saint Kevin scarcely scene seemed side smile soon soul spectre spirit Staps stood stranger Suffolk tears tell thee thing thou thought tion told Tom Hunt turned voice wounded wretched young youth Zulmio
Page 171 - ... of the more esteemed class ; and Burns, who delighted in the amusement their discourse afforded, seems to have looked forward with gloomy firmness to the possibility of himself becoming one day or other a member of their itinerant society. In his poetical works, it is alluded to so often, aa perhaps to indicate that he considered the consummation as not utterly impossible.
Page 71 - Then anon the air began to wax clear and the sun to shine fair and bright, the which was right in the Frenchmen's eyes and on the Englishmen's backs. When the Genoese were assembled together and began to approach, they made a great leap and cry to abash the Englishmen, but they stood still and stirred not for all that.
Page 56 - Thou shalt observe the feast of tabernacles seven days, after that thou hast gathered in thy corn and thy wine : and thou shalt rejoice in thy feast, thou, and thy son, and thy daughter, and thy manservant, and thy maid-servant, and the Levite, the stranger, and the fatherless, and the widow, that are within thy gates.
Page 62 - The little of these vegetables that was used, was formerly imported from Holland and Flanders. Queen Catherine, when she wanted a salad, was obliged to despatch a messenger thither on purpose.
Page 304 - All perishable ! like the electric fire, But strike the frame, and, as they strike, expire ; Incense too pure a bodied flame to bear, Its fragrance charms the sense, and blends with air.
Page 221 - I have taken a piece of a whole cannon, whereof the end was burst, and filled it three quarters full of water, stopping and screwing up the broken end, as also the touchhole, and making a constant fire under it ; within twenty-four hours it burst, and made a great crack...
Page 166 - Passaic meanders through margins of green, So transparent its waters, its surface serene. He rived the green hills, the wild woods he laid low ; He taught the pure stream in rough channels to flow ; He rent the rude rock, the steep precipice gave, And hurled down the chasm the thundering wave.
Page 303 - Th' expressive glance — whose subtle comment draws Entranced attention, and a mute applause ; Gesture that marks, with force and feeling fraught, A sense in silence, and a will in thought; Harmonious speech, whose pure and liquid tone Gives verse a music, scarce confess'd its own ; As light from...
Page 221 - I have seen the water run like a constant fountain stream, forty feet high ; one vessel of water, rarified by fire, driveth up forty of cold water. And a man that tends the work is but to turn two cocks, that, one vessel of water being consumed, another begins to force and refill with cold water, and so successively; the fire being tended and kept constant, which the self-same person may likewise abundantly perform in the interim between the necessity of turning the said cocks.