The Literary World, Volume 24

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S.R. Crocker, 1893 - Literature
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Page 250 - The above works are for sale by all booksellers, or will be sent by mail, postage prepaid, to any part of the United Stales, Canada, or Mexico, on receipt of the price. HARPER'S CATALOGUE will be sent to any address on receipt of Ten Cents. Published by
Page 292 - took in his fields; for I could sit there quietly, and looking on the water see some fishes sport themselves in the silver streams, others leaping at flies of several shapes and colors ; looking on the hills I could behold them spotted with woods and groves; looking down the meadows could see here a boy gathering lilies and
Page 195 - not Arthur's use To hunt by moonlight ; " and the slender sound As from a distance beyond distance grew Coming upon me - O, never harp nor horn, Nor aught we blow with breath or touch with hand, Was like that music as it came.
Page 292 - a dish ; and pour upon it a quarter of a pound of the best fresh butter, melted, and beaten with half a dozen spoonfuls of the broth, the yolks of two or three eggs, and some of the herbs shred ; garnish your dish with lemons, and so serve it up. And much good do
Page 135 - trees, etc., all characterized by a genuine enthusiasm and love for the subject, and fine taste in the treatment of it. HOW TO KNOW THE WILD FLOWERS. A Guide to the Names, Haunts, and Habits of our Common Wild Flowers. With over
Page 292 - the owner of that pleasant meadow, that he had a plentiful estate and not a heart to think so, that he had at this time many lawsuits depending, and that they both damped his mirth and took up so much of his time and thoughts that he himself had not leisure to take the sweet content that I
Page 292 - and there a girl cropping culverkeys and cowslips, all to make garlands suitable to this present month of May; these and many other field flowers so perfumed the air that I thought that very meadow like that field in Sicily of which Diodorus speaks.
Page 140 - of the Epistle to the Galatians : " Christ redeemed us from the curse of the law, having become a curse for us, for it is
Page 172 - He nothing common did or mean Upon that memorable scene, The axe's edge did try ; Nor called the gods with vulgar spite To vindicate his helpless right, Hut
Page 292 - The first men that our Saviour dear Did choose to wait upon him here Blessed fishers were, and fish the last Food was that he on earth did taste. 1 therefore strive to follow those Whom he to follow

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