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acquaintance admiration affection Almeria answer appeared asked assure began believe better Bradstone called castle cause character Christy consider continued conversation cried dear desire Devereux door doubt Ellen Ellinor Elmour expected eyes face fashionable favour feelings felt formed fortune gave give Glenthorn half hand happy head hear heard heart heroine honour hope horse hour idea imagination interest Ireland Irish keep knew lady Geraldine ladyship leave live look lord M‘Leod manner married means mind miss Turnbull morning mother never night object observed once opinion passed perhaps person pleasure poor postilions present reason seemed seen soon speak Stock sure surprised talk taste tell thing thought took turn voice whilst whole wish woman young
Seite 3 - ... from the moment when we begin till the moment when we cease to think. It has therefore been my daughter's aim to promote, by all her writings, the progress of education from the cradle to the grave. Miss Edgeworth's former works consist of tales for children — of stories for young men and women — and of tales suited to that great mass which does not move in the circles of fashion. The present volumes are intended to point out some of those errors to which the higher classes of society are...
Seite 120 - Full little knowest thou, that hast not tried, What hell it is in suing long to bide ; To lose good days that might be better spent ; To waste long nights in pensive discontent; To speed to-day, to be put back to-morrow ; To feed on hope ; to pine with fear and sorrow ; To have thy Prince's grace, yet want her peers...
Seite 162 - Cut off, and for the book of knowledge fair, Presented with an universal blank Of Nature's works, to me expunged and rased, And wisdom at one entrance quite shut out.
Seite 120 - To have thy asking, yet wait many years; To fret thy soul with crosses and with cares ; To eat thy heart through comfortless despairs; To fawn, to crouch, to wait, to ride, to run, To spend, to give, to want, to be undone.
Seite 165 - ... a perpendicular height of one hundred and seventy feet, from the base of which the promontory, covered over with rock and grass, slopes down to the sea, for the space of two hundred feet more : making, in all, a mass of near four hundred feet in height, which, in the beauty and variety of its colouring, in elegance and novelty of arrangement, and in the extraordinary magnificence of its objects, cannot be rivalled.
Seite 41 - Twas doing nothing was his curse ;— Is there a vice can plague us worse ? The wretch who digs the mine for bread, Or ploughs, that others may be fed, Feels less fatigue than that decreed To him who cannot think or read.