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already arms began believe better Bishop brother brought called carried Catherine Charles church cloth coming continued cried Dame daughter dear Duke Dunois English eyes face father fear feel followed forward France French gave girl give given hand head hear heard heart Heaven Hire hope horse hundred interest Jacques Joan Joan's keep king knew lady laughed leave light look Lord Maid manner mean Metz mind morning mother never night noble once Orleans Paris passed Pierre poor Poulengey pray prayers present prisoner received remained replied returned round seemed seen sent side Sire soldiers soon speak suppose sure taken tears tell things thought told took town turned voice wife wish woman young Zabillet
Page 367 - If I am right, Thy grace impart, Still in the right to stay ; If I am wrong, oh, teach my heart To find that better way.
Page 425 - COLA MONTI ; or, the Story of a Genius. A Tale for Boys. By the Author of "How to win Love.
Page 424 - WALTER),— THE OLD FOREST RANGER ; or, Wild Sports of India on the Neilgherry Hills, in the Jungles, and on the Plains. New Edition. With Illustrations on Steel. Post 8vo.
Page 428 - We have rarely had occasion to speak more highly of any work than of this. The purpose of the writer is admirable, the manner of his working out the story is natural and truthful, and the sentiments conveyed are all that can be desired."— Bell's Weekly Messenger. " We are glad to see such tales within the reach of the people. Mechanics' Institutes, and libraries of a popular character, should avail themselves of this edition.
Page 422 - The task of the reviewer becomes a pleasant one when such works as the one before us is forced upon his perusal. We must once more commend the taste and talent of the author of '.Lewis Arundel.
Page 425 - This is a very delightful book, especially calculated for the amusement and instruction of our young friends ; and is evidently the production of a right-thinking and accomplished mind." — Church of England Review. " An elegant, interesting, and unobjectionable present for young ladies. The moral of the book turns on benevolence.
Page 425 - This Story of a Child's Life is so full of beauty and meekness, that we can hardly express our sense of its worth in the words of common praise.
Page 380 - When thou passest through the ' waters, I will be with thee, and when thou walkest ' through the fire, thou shalt not be burnt, neither shall the ' flame kindle upon thee, for I am the Lord, thy Saviour ' and thy God. I have carried thee from the womb, and ' even to hoary hairs will I bear and deliver thee.