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acquainted admirable amusing anecdote appeared Archdeacon ARTHUR HALL Barry Cornwall battle of Algiers beautiful believe Bernard Barton Bishop brow called character cloth gilt criticism Dartmoor dear Sir death delightful Duke Edition Editor English Engravings Fall of Constantinople favour fcap feel French genius gentleman give hand handsome hath heart Hemans honour hope illustrated interest Jerdan John lady letter Literary Gazette literature London Longman look Lord Lord Sidmouth lordship Maginn mind Miss morning morocco nature never o'er opinion Paris PATERNOSTER ROW Peerage pleasure poem poet poetical poetry present Prince Hoare published readers received Royal Royal Society Society soul spirit sweet talent tell thee thing thou thought truly Turin VIRTUE volume whilst William WILLIAM JERDAN WILLIAM MAGINN wish worthy write wrote young
Page 8 - Price 2s. 6d. 1. ALFRED CAMPBELL; or, Travels of a Young Pilgrim. 2. DECISION; a Tale. 3. ENERGY. 4. FAREWELL TALES. 5. FORTITUDE. 6. HUMILITY. 7. INTEGRITY.
Page 190 - Of every hearer; for it so falls out That what we have we prize not to the worth Whiles we enjoy it, but being lack'd and lost, Why, then we rack the value, then we find The virtue that possession would not show us Whiles it was ours.
Page 368 - THE BAPTISMAL FONT ; an Exposition of the Nature and Obligations of Christian Baptism. With an Appendix.
Page 296 - FROM his brimstone bed at break of day A walking the Devil is gone, To visit his snug little farm the Earth, And see how his stock goes on.
Page vii - ALL my past life is mine no more; The flying hours are gone, Like transitory dreams given o'er, Whose images are kept in store By memory alone. The time that is to come is not; How can it then be mine? The present moment's all my lot; And that, as fast as it is got, Phillis, is only thine.
Page 18 - By numbers here from shame or censure free All crimes are safe, but hated poverty. This, only this, the rigid law pursues ; This, only this, provokes the snarling muse. The sober trader at a tatter'd cloak Wakes from his dream, and labours for a joke; With brisker air the silken courtiers gaze, And turn the varied taunt a thousand ways...
Page 355 - It ends with musical melancholy, a strain of exquisitely simple beauty, referring to the judicial slaying of one of England's worthiest sons. There are some fine portraits ably limned herein. There are family pictures so graphically described that they possess the mind for ever.
Page 236 - The wheel of life no less will stay In a smooth than rugged way: Since it equally doth flee, Let the motion pleasant be. Why do we precious ointments shower ? Nobler wines why do we pour ? Beauteous flowers why do we spread, Upon the monuments of the dead?