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American artist Barrier Beach Black Bobbs Bobbs-Merrill Bookman in writing Brown Burnett Carey Century character Charles Churchill Cloth Coast of Chance color Company Crewe's Career Daisy Decoration Dodd door Eden Phillpotts Edmund Clarence Stedman Egerton Castle England English eyes Father James fiction France Frank Frederic Taber Cooper French G. P. Putnam's Sons George girl give hand Harper heart Henry humorous Illustrated interest Isabel John Katherine Cecil Thurston Kilmeaden Lady letter literary live looked Macmil married Mary Mead ment mention The Bookman Merrill mind Miss Costello mystery never novel person play poem poet portrait postpaid Power published reader Red Gate Rex Beach romance Shuttle Stephen Stokes story tell things thought tion to-day turned tury Uncle Remus Vance verse volume woman words writing to advertisers young
Page 49 - Chasten thy son while there is hope, and let not thy soul spare for his crying.
Page 397 - God's excellency, his wisdom, his purity, and love, seemed to appear in every thing; in the sun, moon, and stars; in the clouds, and blue sky; in the grass, flowers, trees; in the water, and all nature; which used greatly to fix my mind.
Page 330 - Knowledge is of two kinds. We know a subject ourselves, or we know where we can find information upon it.
Page 232 - Fear is an instructor of great sagacity and the herald of all revolutions. One thing he always teaches, that there is rottenness where he appears. He is a carrion crow, and though you see not well what he hovers for, there is death somewhere.
Page 49 - And Rachel said, God hath judged me, and hath also heard my voice, and hath given me a son: therefore called she his name Dan.
Page 536 - Now I hold it is not decent for a scientific gent To say another is an ass, — at least, to all intent ; Nor should the individual who happens to be meant Reply by heaving rocks at him, to any great extent.
Page 50 - Behold, the third time I am ready to come to you ; and I will not be burdensome to you : for I seek not yours, but you. For the children ought not to lay up for the parents, but the parents for the children.
Page 457 - A society of cultivated men and women is required, wherein ideas are current and the perceptions quick, that he may be supplied with matter and an audience. The semi-barbarism of merely giddy communities, and feverish emotional periods, repel him; and also a state of marked social inequality of the sexes; nor can he whose business is to address the mind be understood where there is not a moderate degree of intellectual activity.