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acquainted affection afterwards Agnodice Anglade appeared ARABELLA STUART arms Avignon beautiful BLACK ASSIZE brother called Castel Madama character church circumstances confession count court crime d'Anglade daughter death desired Duke Duke of Alva Earl EARL OF NITHSDALE execution father favour fear Fiesco fortune gave gentleman guilt hand heard heart honour hope hour husband king Lady Arabella letter lived Lord Lord Burlington louis d'ors lover Lucien Madame Madame de Genlis majesty marchioness marriage married Martainville Martin Guerre ment Mesagne mind mistress Monsieur mother murder narrative never night noble observed occasion ordered pardon passed passion person poor present prince Princess of Zell prisoner procured racter received replied Riperda sent servant singular sister soon story suffered taken thought tion told took unhappy Vatel wife wish woman words young youth
Page 15 - My prime of youth is but a frost of cares; My feast of joy is but a dish of pain; My crop of corn is but a field of tares, And all my good is but vain hope of gain. The day is fled and yet I saw no sun, And now I live and now my life is done.
Page 1 - I shall make use of are too fatal to be eluded by the power of physic. If you think this of any consequence, you will not fail to meet the author on Sunday next, at ten in the morning, or on Monday (if the weather should be rainy on Sunday), near the first tree beyond the style in Hyde Park, in the foot walk to Kensington.
Page 45 - Heaven ! of woes like ours. And let us, let us weep no more.
Page 47 - Tower, having so many things in my hands to put in readiness ; but in the evening when all was ready I sent for Mrs. Mills, with whom I lodged, and acquainted her with my design of attempting my lord's escape, as there was no prospect of his being pardoned ; and this was the last night before the execution.
Page 22 - And that, indeed, is the remediless sorrow, and none else ! And therefore God bless us from that, and I will hope well of the rest, though I see no apparent hope. But I am sure God's book mentioneth many of his children in as great distress, that have done well after, even in this world ! I...
Page 49 - Evans had found out for me, and where she promised to acquaint me where my Lord was. She got thither some few minutes after me, and told me that when she had seen him secure, she went in search of Mr. Mills, who, by the time, had recovered himself from his astonishment ; that he had returned...
Page 47 - Morgan had taken off what she had brought for my purpose, I conducted her back to the staircase, and, in going, I begged her to send me in my maid to dress me ; that I was afraid of being too late to present my last petition that night if she did not come immediately. I despatched her safe, and went partly down stairs to meet Mrs.
Page 45 - Their colours and their sash he wore, And in the fatal dress was found ; And now he must that death endure, Which gives the brave the keenest wound. How pale was then his true love's cheek, When Jemmy's sentence reach'd her ear ! For never yet did Alpine snows So pale, nor yet so chill appear. With faltering voice she weeping said...
Page 15 - I saw the world and yet I was not seen; My thread is cut and yet it is not spun, And now I live, and now my life is done. I sought my death and found it in my womb, I looked for life and saw it was a shade, I trod the earth and knew it was my tomb, And now I die, and now I was but made; My glass is full, and now my glass is run, And now I live, and now my life is done.