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Abelard agitation agony appeared ArsinoŽ asked balloon blush breast cheeks Cheops child Clara court cried Edmund cried Elvira cried Father Morris cried Sir Ambrose crowd dare daugh daughter dear devoted doctor Duke of Cornwall Duke of Exeter Edric Emma endeavoured Entwerfen exclaimed eyes faint fancied Father Murphy fear feel feet felt gazed ground hands happiness Hardman head hear heard heart Heaven honour hope horror hurried imagination implore instant King laughing looked Lord Doodle Lord Edmund Lord Gustavus Lord Maysworth Mademoiselle de Mallet Majesty Marianne mean ment mind misery Mummy murmured never noble palace passion Pauline poor Prince Ferdinand prison Queen rapture replied returned Roderick Rosabella rushed scarcely scene screamed seemed Seville shuddered sighed smiling soldiers Somerset House speak spirit spoke stood strange thing thou thought trembling uttered voice whilst wish woman words wretch
Page 156 - Yes, love indeed is light from Heaven, A spark of that immortal fire, With angels shared, hy Alia given, To lift from earth our low desire. Devotion wafts the mind
Page 49 - Only imagine, Sir Ambrose, she showed me this morning a plan for making aerial bridges to convey heavy weights from one steeple to another ; a machine for stamping shoes and boots at one blow out of a solid piece of leather; a steam-engine for milking cows; and an elastic summer-house that might be folded up so as to be put into a man's pocket!
Page 306 - know, that knowledge, above the sphere of man's capacity, produces only wretchedness; and that to be contented with our station, and to make ourselves useful to our fellow-creatures, is the only true path to happiness.
Page 305 - wild, never-dying fiend rages here," continued he, pressing his hand upon his breast. " It gnaws my vitals—it burns with unquenchable fire, and never-ceasing torment. Permitted for a time to revisit earth, I have made use of the powers entrusted to me to assist the good and punish the malevolent.
Page 303 - haunted me, from my mind, and bid them farewell for ever!" " It is well," said Cheops, his eyes beaming with joy, " Then my task is accomplished. I have at last found a reasonable man. I honour you, for you can command yourself, and now you may command me.
Page 303 - but misery attend the knowledge you now covet ? Learn wisdom by experience ! Seek not to pry into secrets denied to man ! If you wish still,
Page 72 - bridge shot across the stream, loaded with goods and passengers, collapsing again the instant its burthen was safely landed on the other side.
Page 201 - a Greek peasant boy, numbers of whom at this period were rambling over England singing wild romances to their harps or lutes, and telling fortunes in a kind of doggrel rhyme.