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affection Alicia Ambrose answered appearance arms attended barons beauty believed blessed blood bound called castle cause character claim continued contract Countess court dangerous daughter death desire devotion discovered duty Earl of Lancaster Earl of Lincoln Edward England Eubulo eyes fair faithful father favour fear feelings felt formed Friar gave Gaveston give grace hand happy head heart heaven holy honour hope King knew knight Lacy Lady land late less lively Lloyd look Lord lover Matilda ment mind mother nature never noble offended once passed passions patriot peace person pleasure possessed present preserve prince Queen raised received respect royal Saint secure seemed severe shew soon soul spirit spoke suite Surrey thought tion true turned virtue visited wife wish young youth
Page 176 - With store of ladies, whose bright eyes Rain influence, and judge the prize Of wit or arms, while both contend To win her grace whom all commend.
Page 47 - Now Christ thee save, thou reverend friar, I pray thee tell to me, If ever at yon holy shrine My true love thou didst see. And how should I know your true love, From many another one ? O by his cockle hat, and staff, And by his sandal shoone.
Page iii - Immersed in rapturous thought profound, And Melancholy, silent maid, With leaden eye that loves the ground, Still on thy solemn steps attend : Warm Charity, the general friend, With Justice, to herself severe, And Pity, dropping soft the sadly-pleasing tear.
Page xiv - They are designed to -save the enlightened reader the trouble of reference, and to prevent the juvenile one from so confounding the Lancaster of romance and the Lancaster of history, as to become as warm an advocate for the purity of his motives, as was the female Quixote for the decorum of the Empress Julia. It is hoped that a delineation of the different effects of prosperity and adversity on a well-intentioned but infirm mind, may produce some moral impression, especially on those whom parental...
Page xiv - ... be at once presumptuous and ridiculous. They are designed to -save the enlightened reader the trouble of reference, and to prevent the juvenile one from so confounding the Lancaster of romance and the Lancaster of history, as to become as warm an advocate for the purity of his motives, as was the female Quixote for the decorum of the Empress Julia.
Page 86 - I, a woman, with all your natural subjects, do appeal from you to the tribunal of God, the great and terrible Judge. He shall avenge us.