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Admiral Adullam agreeable Akebar amiable answer appear Ariodant arms arrived beauty Belvidera Bob Short Capt Charles Charles Hardy charms command continued Damin Daminville daugh daughter dear death delight distress endeavour enemy Enigmatical List Epaminondas eyes fair fame father favour Felicia female fleet fortune French frigates Gibraltar give guns Hague hand happy heart heaven honour hope husband imagine kind king Lady's Magazine late letter live Lord lover maid manner marriage married ment mind Miss D'Erlac morning nature neral never night Northon obliged Old English Baron passion person pleasure Portsmouth prince racter received replied scene sent Shakespeare ships smile soon sweet tain tears tender thee ther thing thou thought tion troops virtue wife wish woman young ladies youth Zilia
Page 286 - ... yet secretly my heart mourns, too sadly I fear, and cannot be comforted, because I have not the dear companion and sharer of all my joys and sorrows. I want him to talk with, to walk with, to eat and sleep with. All these things are irksome to me now: the day unwelcome, and the night so too. All company and meals I would avoid, if it might be...
Page 170 - Rise up, my love, my fair one, and come away ; 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 146 - Why, why was I born a man and yet see the sufferings of wretches I cannot relieve! Poor houseless creatures! the world will give you reproaches but will not give you relief.
Page 606 - If chance the radiant sun with farewell sweet Extend his evening beam, the fields revive, The birds their notes renew, and bleating herds Attest their joy, that hill and valley rings.
Page 272 - King George the Third, for repealing so much of several Acts as prohibit the Growth and Produce of Tobacco in Ireland, and to permit the Importation of Tobacco of the Growth and Produce of that Kingdom into Great Britain.
Page 171 - In order to fix its thread when it begins to weave, it emits a small drop of its liquid against the wall, which hardening by degrees, serves to hold the thread very firmly. Then receding from...
Page 172 - I was greatly surprised when I saw the spider immediately sally out, and in less than a minute weave a new net round its captive, by which the motion of its wings was stopped; and when it was fairly hampered in this manner it was seized and dragged into the hole.
Page 286 - I have no other business, but to rid my soul from sin, secure by faith and a good conscience my eternal interests, with patience and courage bear my eminent misfortunes, and ever hereafter be above the smiles and frowns of it. And when I have done the remnant of the work appointed me on earth, then joyfully wait for the heavenly perfection in God's good time, when by his infinite mercy I may be accounted worthy to enter into the same place of rest and repose where he is gone, for whom only I grieve...
Page 172 - Of this life, however, it soon began to grow weary, and resolved to invade the possession of some other spider, since it could not make a web of its own. It formed an attack upon a neighbouring fortification with great vigour, and at first was as vigorously repulsed.