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admiration affection answer appeared assure beauty become believe Buckhurst called Caroline cause character charming Colonel commissioner consider continued danger daughter dear desire expect express eyes Falconer father favour fear feel felt female fortune Gabrielle give Godfrey hand happiness Hauton hear heard heart honour hope Hungerford husband idea imagination interest kind knew Lady leave Leonora LETTER live look Lord Oldborough manner means mind Miss moment mother nature never object observed Olivia once opinion passion Percy perhaps person pleasure poor possible present promise reason Rosamond seemed seen sense smile society soon speak spirit sure talk taste tell thing thought tion turned understand virtue whole wife wish woman women write young
Seite 96 - In these, ere triflers half their wish obtain, The toiling pleasure sickens into pain : And e'en while fashion's brightest arts decoy, The heart distrusting asks if this be joy.
Seite 205 - If he had been warmly in love, he would not so easily have given up hope. ' None, without hope, e'er loved the brightest fair ; But Love can hope, where Reason should despair.' That, I think, is perfectly true,
Seite 97 - Be she meeker, kinder, than fhe turtle-dove or pelican : If she be not so to me, What care I how kind she be? Shall a woman's virtues move Me to perish for her love? Or, her well-deservings known, Make me quite forget mine own? Be she with that goodness blest Which may merit name of Best; If she be not such to me, What care I how good she be?
Seite 169 - Oh that I had the wings of a dove, that I might fly away and be at rest,
Seite 11 - Her name was Margaret Lucas, youngest sister to the Lord Lucas of Colchester, a noble family ; for all the brothers were valiant, and all the sisters virtuous.
Seite 220 - Ask a northern Indian, says a traveller who has lately visited them, ask a northern Indian what is beauty? and he will answer, a broad flat face, small eyes, high cheek bones, three or four broad black lines across each cheek, a low forehead, a large broad chin, a clumsy hook nose, &c. These beauties are greatly heightened, or at least rendered more valuable, when the possessor is capable of dressing all kinds of skins, converting them into the different parts...
Seite 218 - I dread that she should acquire, even from the enchanting eloquence of Rousseau, the fatal idea, that cunning and address are the natural resources of her sex ; that coquetry is necessary to attract, and dissimulation to preserve, the heart of man.
Seite 194 - Coxe tells us, that certain Russian ladies split their pearls, in order to make a greater display of finery. The pleasure of being admired for wit or erudition, I cannot exactly measure in a female mind ; but state it to be as delightful as you can imagine it to be, there are evils attendant upon it, which, in the estimation of a prudent father, may overbalance the good. The intoxicating effect of wit upon the brain has been well remarked by a poet, who was a friend to the fair sex ; and too many...