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admiration affectionate Alfred Percy appeared Barclay Barclay's barouche beautiful Buckhurst called Caro character charming Chief Justice Colonel Hungerford Commissioner Falconer coner conversation Count Altenberg court cried Cunningham daugh daughter dear Rosamond Duke of Greenwich Erasmus eyes Falconer's fancy fashionable father favor feel felt fortune friends gentleman gerford give gout Gresham hand happy hear heard heart honor hope instant knew Lady Elizabeth Ladyship Leicestershire letter look Lord Oldborough Lordship manner marry ment merit mind Miss Caroline Percy Miss Falconers Miss Georgiana morning mother never Old Panton opinion painter passion patronage Pembroke Percy's physician profession racter recollect Seebright seen Sir Amyas Sir James Harcourt sister smiling speak spoke sure surprised talk taste tell thing thought thousand guineas tion told Tourville Twickenham Weymouth whilst wish woman word young lady
Page 290 - Words are like leaves; and where they most abound, Much fruit of sense beneath is rarely found.
Page 279 - From gems, from flames, from orient rays of light The richest lustre makes her purple bright; And she to-morrow weds; the sporting gale Unties her zone, she bursts the verdant veil; Through all her sweets the rifling lover flies, And as he breathes, her glowing fires arise. " Let those love now, who never loved before; Let those who always loved, now love the more.
Page 296 - ... persevering exertion to emerge from their obscurity. Seebright was now become an inefficient being, whom no one could assist to any good purpose. Alfred, after a long, mazy, fruitless conversation, was convinced that the case was hopeless, and., sincerely pitying him, gave it up as irremediable. Just as he had come to this conclusion, and had sunk into silence, a relation of his, whom he had not seen for a considerable time, entered the room, and passed by without noticing him. She was so much...
Page 101 - Rosamond, however, returned a few minutes afterwards, to complain that Mr, Barclay had not made efforts enough to persuade Caroline to listen to him. " If he had been warmly in love, he would not so easily have given up hope. ' None, without hope, e'er lov'd the brightest fair ; * But Love can hope, where Reason should despair.' " That, I think, is perfectly true,