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admirable American appearance Arctic Ocean arms Australia beautiful Belfast Britain British Britons called Canada character clouds colonies court D'Lisle dark doubt Druids earth England English eyes feel feudal Florence flowers France French gaze genins Government hand heard heart heaven Henry Oakwood honour hope hour Hugo Ireland Irish Italy Joan Joan of Arc king Kueller labour Lady Churchill lake land language light look Lord Lucy Mendelssohn ment mind mountain nation natural never night noble Nova Scotia o'er party passed poet present Prince Prince of Orange Princess Queen racter railway Reginald replied river Roman Sackville scene seemed side Sir Arthur slaves smile society soul spirit stood sweet tained thee thou thought tion towns truth Victor voice William of Orange young
Page 252 - Full on this casement shone the wintry moon, And threw warm gules on Madeline's fair breast, As down she knelt for heaven's grace and boon ; Rose-bloom fell on her hands, together prest, And on her silver cross soft amethyst, And on her hair a glory, like a saint...
Page 243 - Ah ! never shall the land forget How gushed the life-blood of her brave — Gushed, warm with hope and courage yet, Upon the soil they fought to save. Now all is calm, and fresh and still, Alone the chirp of flitting bird, And talk of children on the hill, And bell of wandering kine are heard. No solemn host goes trailing by The black-mouthed gun and staggering wain; Men start not at the battle-cry...
Page 151 - For the several employments and offices of our fellows, we have twelve that sail into foreign countries under the names of other nations (for our own we conceal), who bring us the books and abstracts, and patterns of experiments of all other parts. These we call merchants of light.
Page 152 - Lastly, we have three that raise the former discoveries by experiments into greater observations, axioms, and aphorisms.
Page 152 - And this we do also ; we have consultations, which of the inventions and experiences, which we have discovered, shall be published, and which not : and take all an oath of secrecy, for the concealing of those which we think fit to keep secret : though some of those we do reveal sometimes to the state, and some not.
Page 194 - And herein is that saying true : One soweth, and another reapeth. I sent you to reap that whereon ye bestowed no labour ; other men laboured, and ye are entered into their labours.
Page 208 - O that men would therefore praise the LORD for His goodness : and declare the wonders that He doeth for the children of men...
Page 151 - THIS fable my lord devised, to the end that he might exhibit therein a model or description of a college, instituted for the interpreting of nature, and the producing of great and marvellous works, for the benefit of men ; under the name of Solomon's House, or the College of the Six Days
Page 16 - Tis the cessation of our breath. Silent and motionless we lie ; And no one knoweth more than this. I saw our little Gertrude die ; She left off breathing, and no more I smoothed the pillow beneath her head. She was more beautiful than before. Like violets faded were her eyes ; 436 437 By this we knew that she was dead.