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admiration affection Alfred answer appeared Barclay beautiful believe called Caroline cause character charming Colonel Commissioner consider continued conversation Count court cried dear desire Erasmus expected expressed eyes Falconer fashionable father favor fear feel felt fortune friends Georgiana give Gresham hand happy head hear heard heart honor hope Hungerford idea interest Justice kind knew knowledge Lady Angelica Ladyship least letter live look Lord Oldborough manner marry mean ment merit mind Miss morning mother nature never object observed once opinion Panton Percy perhaps person physician pleasure political possible present reason Rosamond seemed seen Sir James smiling soon speak spoke suit sure surprised talk tell thank thing thought tion told took touch turned understand whole wish woman young
Stran 292 - Words are like leaves; and where they most abound, Much fruit of sense beneath is rarely found.
Stran 268 - Lurk'd in her hand, and mourn'd his captive Queen: He springs to vengeance with an eager pace, And falls like thunder on the prostrate Ace. The nymph exulting fills with shouts the sky; The walls, the woods, and long canals reply. Oh thoughtless mortals! ever blind to fate, Too soon dejected, and too soon elate.
Stran 281 - And she to-morrow weds; the sportive gale Unties her zone; she bursts the verdant veil; Through all her sweets the rifling lover flies, And as he breathes, her glowing fires arise. Let those love now, who never loved before ; And those who always loved, now love the more.
Stran 101 - None without hope e'er lov'd the brightest fair : But Love can hope, where Reason would despair.
Stran 55 - Easy, as when ashore an infant stands, And draws imagin'd houses in the sands ; The sportive wanton, pleas'd with some new play, Sweeps the slight works and fashion'd domes away: Thus vanish'd at thy touch, the towers and walls; The toil of thousands in a moment falls.
Stran 365 - ... pay. Not that he values money, but he cannot bear to be taken in. Then his dress, his horses, his whole appointment and establishment, are complete, and accurately in the fashion of the day — no expense spared. All that belongs to Mr. Clay, of Clay-Hall, is the best of its kind, or, at least, had from the best hand in England. Every thing about him is English ; but I don't know whether this arises from love of his country, or contempt of his brother.
Stran 366 - I remember, assured me, that beneath this crust of pride there is some good nature. Deep hid under a large mass of selfishness, there may be some glimmerings of affection. He shows symptoms of feeling for his horses, and his mother, and his coachman, and his country. I do believe he would fight for old England, for it is his country, and "he is English...
Stran 269 - Solicitor Babington (by the by, pray tell Rosamond in answer to her question whether there is an honest attorney, that there are no such things as attorneys now in England — they are all turned into solicitors and agents, just as every shop is become a warehouse, and every service a situation...
Stran 209 - Ladyship had several sickly children—children rendered sickly by their mother's overweening and injudicious care. Alarmed successively by every fashionable medical terror of the day, she dosed her children with every specific which was publicly advertised, or privately recommended. No creatures of their age had taken such quantities of Ching's lozenges, Godbold's elixir, or Dixon's antibilious pills.