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Admiral arrived asked aunt bearing precious seed beautiful become bless Bradford bright bringing brought carriage Castle Charles Leslie Charlie cheerful cloth conversation Crown 8vo daughter dear father deep desire Dilham doctor door drawing-room earnest Emily Emily's endeavouring entered expected eyes fatigue Fcap fear feel felt followed French maid gentle give going gone governess Grove Lane happy Harry Melville heart Henry St hope horse hour hurried John Simpkins kind knew Lady Duffith Lady Frances leave Littleton London look Lord Duffith maid meet Montreux morning mother never Neville Nice night nurse nut gatherers once passed poor pray prayer reached remained rheumatic fever seated seen servant smile soon sorrow spirit St Clare sure surprise tell thankful thing thought told turn uncle waiting walking watch weary wish wonder word young lady
Page 119 - How poor, how rich, how abject, how august, How complicate, how wonderful is man ! How passing wonder He who made him such...
Page 119 - Midway from nothing to the Deity! A beam ethereal, sullied and absorpt! Though sullied and dishonored, still divine! Dim miniature of greatness absolute! An heir of glory! a frail child of dust! Helpless immortal! insect infinite! ^ A worm! a god! I tremble at myself, And in myself am lost ! at home a stranger, Thought wanders up and down, surprised, aghast, And wondering at her own: how reason reels!
Page 36 - Not by martyrdom or vaunted crosses, Canst thou win and wear the immortal crown. Daily struggling, though unloved and lonely, Every day a rich reward will give ; Thou wilt find, by hearty striving only, And truly loving, thou canst truly live.
Page 149 - For my heart was hot and restless, And my life was full of care, And the burden laid upon me Seemed greater than I could bear. But now it has fallen from me, It is buried in the sea ; And only the sorrow of others Throws its shadow over me.
Page 242 - W. Partridge. Crown 8vo, cloth, 6s. ; gilt, 7s. 6d ; morocco, 10s. 6d. UPWARD AND ONWARD ; a Thought Book for the Threshold of Active Life. By the same Author.
Page 49 - SCORN not the slightest word or deed, Nor deem it void of power ; There's fruit in each wind-wafted seed, That waits its natal hour.
Page 78 - Whatever passes as a cloud between The mental eye of faith and things unseen, Causing that brighter world to disappear, Or seem less lovely, and its hope less dear ; This is our world, our idol, though it bear Affection's impress, or devotion's air.
Page 241 - Workers in Fields, Farms, and Factories. By E. Paxton Hood. 8vo., 7s. 6d. Bye-Path Meadow. By the same Author. Coloured Frontispiece. 8vo., 3s. 6d. Blind Amos and his Velvet Principles; or, Proverbs and Parables for the Young Folk. By the same Author. New Edition, is.
Page 206 - PLEASURES lie thickest where no pleasures seem: There's not a leaf that falls upon the ground But holds some joy, of silence or of sound, Some sprite begotten of a summer dream; The very meanest things are made supreme With innate ecstasy. No grain of sand But moves a bright and million-peopled land, And hath its Edens and its Eves, I deem, For Love, though blind himself, a curious eye Hath lent me, to behold the hearts of things, And touched mine ear with power.