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Allan Ramsay Angelique army asked Barton believe Bella Blackwood's Magazine Burns called Canada Christian course Crediton Creville Dick Barton doubt Drayford dream Egyptians England English Eversley eyes face fact fear feel Felix felt Fenians follow Forbach force France Fred Huntley French give hand havo heart honour hope hour Hudson Bay Company Hugh human idea John Kate knew lady land least less live look Lord Marie matter means ment Metz Milly mind Miss Clare Miss Raymond moral nation nature never once Orange Zee party pass perhaps Piers Ploughman poor Prussian reason river scarcely Scotland seemed side soul speak spirit Strassbourg strong suppose sure tell thing thought tion troops true truth turn Warburton Warden whole wife woman wonder word
Page 203 - THE blessed damozel leaned out From the gold bar of Heaven ; Her eyes were deeper than the depth Of waters stilled at even ; She had three lilies in her hand, And the stars in her hair were seven.
Page 661 - ... though ignorant of all other history, is likely, if he will think his knowledge out to its ultimate results, to have a truer and therefore a better conception of this wonderful universe, and of man's relation to it, than the most learned student...
Page 340 - O, wake once more! though scarce my skill command Some feeble echoing of thine earlier lay: Though harsh and faint, and soon to die away, And all unworthy of thy nobler strain, Yet if one heart throb higher at its sway, The wizard note has not been touched in vain. Then silent be no more! Enchantress, wake again!
Page 491 - Earth crouches, the elements are potter's clay, Space like a heaven filled up with northern lights, Here, nowhere, there, and everywhere at once.
Page 489 - Can string you names of districts, cities, towns, The whole world over, tight as beads of dew Upon a gossamer thread ; he sifts, he weighs ; All things are put to question ; he must live Knowing that he grows wiser every day, Or else not live at all, and seeing too Each little drop of wisdom as it falls Into the dimpling cistern of his heart : For this unnatural growth the trainer blame, Pity the tree.
Page 317 - Too wide for Neptune's hips; how chances mock, And changes fill the cup of alteration With divers liquors! O, if this were seen, The happiest youth, viewing his progress through, What perils past, what crosses to ensue, Would shut the book and sit him down and die.
Page 56 - For, lo, the winter is past, The rain is over and gone; The flowers appear on the earth; The time of the singing of birds is come, And the voice of the turtle is heard in our land; The fig tree putteth forth her green figs, And the vines with the tender grape give a good smell, Arise, my love, my fair one, and come away.
Page 203 - It lies in Heaven, across the flood Of ether, as a bridge. Beneath, the tides of day and night With flame and darkness ridge The void, as low as where this earth Spins like a fretful midge.
Page 519 - Taking with him a friend or two, he found means to procure for them and himself admission into the gallery of the House of Commons, or to some concealed station in the other House, and then they privately took down notes of the several speeches and the general tendency and substance of the arguments. Thus furnished, Cave and his associates would adjourn to a neighbouring tavern, and compare and adjust their notes...