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acquaintance admiration affection alarmed Albany Alice appeared arms Athol attachment attention beauty became bosom Castle cause CHAP character charming cheek child Clarinda cliffs companion conduct cottage countenance cried danger daughter dear deep delight distinguished early emotion endeavoured entered equally Ethelwood expressive eyes face fair father favourite fear feel felt followed frequently Hall hand happiness hastened heard heart honour hope hour impression innocence interesting lady late Laura Lenarvon Lionel lively Lodge looked manner Margaret melancholy ment Millbrook mind Miss Evelyn mother natural never night Norman O'Byron object observed offer painful pale passed passion person poor pressed professed reached received regard remained respect rocks scene seated secret seemed seen severe Sir William situation soon spirits steps stranger sure surprise tears thought tion took trembling turned visited walked wish wood young youth
Page 48 - The quality of mercy is not strain'd ; It droppeth, as the gentle rain from heaven Upon the place beneath ; it is twice blessed ; It blesseth him that gives, and him that takes...
Page 1 - Who had, no doubt, some noble creature in her Dashed all to pieces. Oh, the cry did knock Against my very heart! Poor souls, they perished. Had I been any god of power, I would Have sunk the sea within the earth or ere It should the good ship so have swallowed and The fraughting souls within her.
Page 22 - ... allowed still to amuse as a picture, but not to triumph as a beauty. ' When Adam is introduced by Milton, describing Eve in Paradise, and relating to the angel the impressions he felt upon seeing her at her first creation, he does not represent her like a Grecian Venus, by her shape or features, but by the lustre of her mind which shone in them, and gave them their power of charming : " Grace was in all her steps, heav'n in her eye, In all her gestures dignity and love...
Page 139 - On earth thou stand'st, thy thoughts ascend to heaven. Anna. Would that I were, e'en as thou say'st, a seer, To have my doubts by heavenly vision clear'd I Glen.
Page 200 - And put it to the foil: but you, O you, So perfect and so peerless, are created Of every creature's best!
Page 165 - With grief the sad mourner dies ! Earth- here incloses the loveliest pair on the hill. The grass grows between the stones of the tomb ; I often sit in the mournful shade. The wind sighs through the grass; their memory rushes on my mind. Undisturbed you now sleep together; in the tomb of the mountain you rest alone ! And soft be their rest...