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admiration adventurers appearance arms bear beautiful better bridge called carriage carry cave Cousin covered cried cross dark distance Dora entirely expressed eyes face falls Fanny feel feet felt fire followed forms friends girls give half hand head hear heard hero hill horses hour hundred interest Jones ladies leave length less light looked manner Mass mean Mice miles Minnie Miss morning mountain nature never night observed party passed person Porte Crayon present reach remarked replied returned river road rock round Sally seat seemed seen served short side soon Springs Squire standing stood stopped story stream tell thing thought took town travelers trees turned Virginia voice walk whole wild wonder young
Stran 246 - HERE WAS BURIED THOMAS JEFFERSON, Author of the Declaration of American Independence, Of the Statute of Virginia for Religious Freedom, And Father of the University of Virginia ; because by these, as testimonials that I have lived, I wish most to be remembered.
Stran 137 - With wild surprise, As if to marble struck, devoid of sense, A stupid moment motionless she stood : So stands the statue that enchants the world ; So bending tries to veil the matchless boast, The mingled beauties of exulting Greece. Recovering, swift she flew to find those robes Which blissful Eden knew not ; and, array'd In careless haste, th...
Stran 219 - Could I embody and unbosom now That which is most within me — could I wreak My thoughts upon expression, and thus throw Soul, heart, mind, passions, feelings, strong or weak, All that I would have sought, and all I seek, Bear, know, feel, and yet breathe — into one word, And that one word were Lightning, I would speak ; But as it is, I live and die unheard, With a most voiceless thought, sheathing it as a sword.
Stran 146 - But the kind hosts their entertainment grace With hearty welcome, and an open face; In all they did, you might discern with ease A willing mind and a desire to please.
Stran 259 - When Moll and I helped Wildair up, No longer trim and jolly — "Feelst not, Sir Dick," says saucy Moll, "A Pious Melancholy?" THE LOAFER AND THE SQUIRE BY PORTE CRAYON The squire himself was the type of a class found only among the rural population of our Southern States — a class, the individuals of which are connected by a general similarity of position and circumstance, but present a field to the student of man infinite in variety, rich in originality. As the isolated oak that spreads his umbrageous...
Stran 168 - ... proudly shone; By each gun the lighted brand In a bold determined hand, And the Prince of all the land Led them on. Like leviathans afloat Lay their bulwarks on the brine; While the sign of battle flew On the lofty British line : It was ten of April morn by the chime: As they drifted on their path, There was silence deep as death ; And the boldest held their breath For a time.
Stran 216 - Signor, non sotto l' ombra in piaggia molle , Tra fonti e fior, tra Ninfe e tra Sirene; Ma in cima all' erto e faticoso colle Della virtù , riposto è il nostro bene. Chi non gela e non suda , e non s' estolle Dalle vie del piacer, là non perviene.
Stran 268 - Lost river, from its sinkingunder a mountain, and never appearing again. 7. A spring of a sulphureous nature, an infallible cure for particular cutaneous disorders. 8. Sixteen miles north-east of Winchester, a natural cave or well, into which, at times, a person may go down to the depth of 100 or 150 yards ; and at other times, the water rises up to the top, and overflows plentifully. This is called the ebbing aud flowing well, and is situated in a plain, flat country, not contiguous to any mountain...