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Achsah Agrippa Ameri American asked beautiful better Biffles Bowson called character Cotton Mather court Curwin dance deacon door dress Elder Noyse England English eyes face Fairfax father feel Gayville gentleman George Sand Gilly girl give grace hand head heard heart heerd Honiton honor horse human Indian justice Kaya kind knew Krafft lady live look Lord Lord Fairfax Margaret Jacobs Martha Carrier Master ment mind Miss morning mother nature ness never Nicaragua night Nohant once Parris passed passion person Plymouth poor present Rachel reader replied Rhoecus Salem seemed slavery smile soon soul southern literature speak spirit Standish story sweet tail tell thing thought tion took turned voice walked whole witch witchcraft woman words young Zambetto
Page 300 - The face of the LORD is against them that do evil, to cut off the remembrance of them from the earth.
Page 499 - To have look'd, tho' but in a dream, upon eyes so fair, That had been in a weary world my one thing bright; And it was but a dream, yet it lighten'd my despair When I thought that a war would arise in defence of the right That an iron tyranny now should bend or cease, The glory of manhood stand on his ancient height, Nor Britain's one sole God be the...
Page 280 - So she furnished herself with a world of gifts, store of gold and silver, and of riches and other sumptuous ornaments as is credible enough she might bring from so great a house and from so wealthy and rich a realm as Egypt was. But yet she carried nothing with her wherein she trusted more than in herself, and in the charms and enchantment of her passing beauty and grace.
Page 93 - I believe, towards the close of the last century, and the beginning of the present, sent out more living writers, in its proportion, than any other school.
Page 539 - That no man, or set of men, are entitled to exclusive or separate emoluments or privileges from the community, but in consideration of public services; which, not being descendible, neither ought the offices of magistrate, legislator or judge to be hereditary.
Page 538 - ... politicians of the South, held the same sentiments ; that slavery was an evil, a blight, a scourge, and a curse. There are no terms of reprobation of slavery so vehement in the North at that day as in the South. The North was not so much excited against it as the South; and the reason is, I suppose, that there was much less of it at the North, and the people did not see, or think they saw, the evils so prominently as they were seen, or thought to be seen, at the South.
Page 34 - She had lived, we'll say, A harmless life, she called a virtuous life, A quiet life, which was not life at all (But that, she had not lived enough to know...
Page 516 - We know not whether some remarkable affronts given the devils, by our disbelieving those testimonies whose whole force and strength is from them alone, may not put a period unto the progress of the dreadful calamity begun upon us, in the accusation of so many persons, whereof some, we hope, are yet clear from the great transgression laid to their charge.