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able appears asked become believe brother called Carlyle's cause CHAPTER character Church clear continued conversation Craigenputtock critics described doubt early evidence explain expressed eyes fact father faults feelings felt Froude Froude's give hand heart hope human husband Irving James kind knew lady less letters lived London looked married matter means Memorials mentioned merely mind Miss Jewsbury Miss Welsh natural never once opinion perhaps person poor possible probably Professor published question quoted readers reason received religion remarked remembered Reminiscences reports seems seen sense sentimental soon soul speak statements story suffering suppose talk tells thing Thomas Carlyle thought told took true truth understand whole wife wished woman worth writing written wrote young
Stran 339 - FATHER of all ! in every age, In every clime adored, By saint, by savage, and by sage, Jehovah, Jove, or Lord ! Thou great First Cause, least understood, Who all my sense confined To know but this, that Thou art good, And that myself am blind ; Yet gave me, in this dark estate, To see the good from ill ; And binding nature fast in fate, Left free the human will.
Stran 347 - Had we never loved sae kindly, Had we never loved sae blindly, Never met, or never parted, We had ne'er been broken-hearted.
Stran 19 - Worships and so forth, — what is it that the ' modern English soul does, in very truth, dread infinitely, ' and contemplate with entire despair ? What is his Hell, ' after all these reputable, oft -repeated Hearsays, what is ' it ? With hesitation, with astonishment, I pronounce it 'to be : The terror of
Stran 289 - He has his own positive opinion on all matters ; not an unwise one, usually, for his own ends; and will ask no advice of yours. He has no work to do — no tyrannical instinct to obey. The earthworm has his digging ; the bee her gathering and building ; the spider her cunning network ; the ant her treasury and accounts. All these are comparatively slaves, or people of vulgar business. But your fly, free in the air, free in the chamber — a black incarnation...
Stran 151 - In her bright existence she had more sorrows than are common, but also a soft invincibility, a capacity of discernment, and a noble loyalty of heart, which are rare. For forty years she was the true and loving helpmate of her husband, and by act and word unweariedly forwarded him as none else could in all of worthy that he did or attempted. She died at London, 21st April, 1866, suddenly snatched away from him, and the light of his life as if gone out.
Stran 50 - The church at this moment is much to be pitied. She has nothing left but possession. If a bishop meets an intelligent gentleman and reads fatal interrogations in his eyes, he has no resource but to take wine with him.
Stran 288 - There is no courtesy in him ; he does not care whether it is king or clown whom he teases ; and in every step of his swift mechanical march, and in every pause of his resolute observation, there is one and the same expression of perfect egotism, perfect independence and self-confidence, and' conviction of the world's having been made for flies. Strike at him with your hand ; and to him, the mechanical fact and external aspect of the matter is, what to you it would be, if an acre of red clay, ten...
Stran 139 - Ay, in the catalogue ye go for men ; As hounds and greyhounds, mongrels, spaniels, curs, Shoughs, water-rugs and demi-wolves, are clept All by the name of dogs...
Stran 246 - I am always wondering since I came here how I can, even in my angriest mood, talk about leaving you for good and all ; for to be sure, if I were to leave you to-day on that principle, I should need absolutely to go back to-morrow to see how you were taking it.