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accept acquaintance admiration affection allow answered appeared asked attention Beau Beauclair beautiful become believe better Cambell cause certainly character Charles consider continued conversation countenance Courteney dear desire Dumenil entered equal expressed eyes fashion Fauconberg fear feel Fellows felt female Fitzosbert Florence Florence Acton girl give going hand happiness Haywood heard heart Hicks honour hope imagine inclination infinitely interest knew Lady Cardonnel Lady Jemima Ladyship length live look Lord Lord Francis married Mary mean ment mind Miss Acton nature never object obliged observed once opinion passed perhaps person pleasure poor possess present pride prove reason received regard relation returned Rolands Rosa scarcely sentiments Sir Philip smile soon suppose sure tell thanks thing thought tion whole wife wish woman wonder young
Page 167 - O Woman ! in our hours of ease, Uncertain, coy, and hard to please, And variable as the shade By the light quivering aspen made, When pain and anguish wring the brow, A ministering angel thou ! — Scarce were the piteous accents said, When, with the Baron's casque, the maid To the nigh streamlet ran.
Page 163 - And lawless surges swell against the skies, Till hope expires, and peril and dismay Wave their black ensigns on the watery way. Immortal train ! who guide the maze of song, To whom all science, arts, and arms belong, Who bid the trumpet of eternal fame Exalt the warrior's and the poet's name...
Page 64 - If music be the food of love, play on ; Give me excess of it, that, surfeiting, The appetite may sicken, and so die. That strain again ! it had a dying fall : O ! it came o'er my ear like the sweet sound That breathes upon a bank of violets, Stealing and giving odour.
Page 165 - I SAW thee weep — the big bright tear Came o'er that eye of blue; And then methought it did appear A violet dropping dew...
Page 166 - As clouds from yonder sun receive A deep and mellow dye, Which scarce the shade of coming eve Can banish from the sky, Those smiles unto the moodiest mind Their own pure joy impart ; Their sunshine leaves a glow behind That lightens o'er the heart.
Page 67 - Home atill charms : and he, who, clad in fur, His rapid rein-deer drives o'er plains of snow, Would rather to the same wild tracts recur That various life had marked with joy or woe, Than wander, where the spicy breezes blowTo kiss the hyacinths of Azza's hair Rather, than where luxuriant summers glow, To the white mosses of his hills repair, Ami bid his antler-train the simple banquet share.
Page 153 - ... metal. Though an honourable title may be conveyed to posterity, yet the ennobling qualities which are the soul of greatness, are a sort of incommunicable perfections, and cannot be transferred. If a man could bequeath his virtues by will, and settle his sense and learning upon his heirs, as certainly as he can his lands, a noble descent would then indeed be a very valuable privilege.
Page 1 - ... private convenience of me alone ? It does not. But is it not possible so to accommodate it, by my own particular industry ? If to accommodate man and beast, heaven and earth ; if this be beyond me, it is not possible. What consequence then follows ? Or can there be any other than this ? If I seek an interest of my own, detached from that of others; I seek an interest which is chimerical, and can never have existence.
Page 86 - It appears from what has been said, that to adult persons, who have fortune sufficient to provide for a family according to their rank and condition in life, and who are endued with the ordinary degrees of prudence necessary to manage a family, and educate children, it is a duty they owe to society, to marry.