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actress ambition amid answered artist barbiton beauty breath calm cavalier Cetoxa CHAPTER charm cher child Clarence Glyndon danger dark daugh dicebox door dream earth Englishman eyes face fancy fate fear feel felt gaze genius Gionetta grave Gymnosophist hand happy hear heard heart Heaven hippogriff honour hour human Italian Italy Jean Nicot lips listened live look Mascari Mejnour Mervale mind musician myste mysterious mystic Naples nature Neapolitan never Nicot night noble noni once Paisiello Paracelsus passed passion paused perhaps Plato polenta poor prince replied Robespierre rose Rosicrucians secret seemed Signor Zanoni silent sleep smile solemn sought soul speak spirit spoke stood strange stranger tell thee thine thou art thou hast thou wilt thou wouldst thought tion truth turned Viola Pisani violin voice Voltaire whispered wild words young youth
Page 147 - ... persecutor of this fair child. With thoughts of lust and murder, he is digging his own grave : thou mayest yet daunt him from his doom. And I also mysteriously, by the same bond, am pledged to obey, if he so command, a less guilty descendant of a baffled but nobler student. If he reject my counsel, and insist upon the pledge, Mejnour, thou wilt have another Neophyte. Beware of another victim ! Come to me ! This will reach thee with all speed. Answer it by the pressure of one hand that I can dare...
Page 219 - York, have just issued a new and complete catalogue of their publications, which will be forwarded, without charge, to any part of the United States, upon application to them personally or by mail post paid. In this catalogue may be found over one thousand volumes, embracing every branch of literature, standard and imaginative. The attention of persons forming libraries, either private or public, is particularly directed to the great number of valuable standard historical and miscellaneous works...
Page 219 - Cliff-street, New- York, have just issued a new and complete catalogue of their publications, which will be forwarded, without charge, to any part of the United States, upon application to them personally or by mail post paid.
Page 192 - Pelasgi, and the founders of the line of demi-gods, might serve you to trace back their primeval settlements to the same region whence, in later times, the Norman warriors broke on the dull and savage hordes of the Celt, and became the Greeks of the Christian world. But this interests you not, and you are wise in your indifference. Not in the knowledge of things without, but in the perfection of the soul within, lies the empire of man aspiring to be more than men.