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affection afide againſt Aman arms aſk becauſe believe better character child coming Count dare daughter dear don't door Enter eyes face fall father feel fellow firſt fortune George girl give hand happy Harry head hear heard heart Heaven himſelf hold honour hope houſe huſband I'll Joan Julia juſt keep kind Lady laſt leave live look Lord Madam married maſter mean mind Miſs moſt muſt myſelf nature never night once perhaps pity play poor pray ſay ſee ſeems ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſoul ſpeak ſtill ſuch ſuppoſe ſure tears tell thee theſe thing thoſe thou thought thouſand told true turn virtue wife wiſh woman wou'd wretch young yourſelf
Seite 133 - The throne we honour is the people's choice — the laws we reverence are our brave fathers' legacy — the faith we follow teaches us to live in bonds of charity with all mankind, and die with hope of bliss beyond the grave. Tell your invaders this, and tell them too, we seek no change ; and, least of all, such change as they would bring us.
Seite 118 - ... should be the case, would you choose to be pickled and sent home ? or would it be the same to you to lie here in the Abbey?
Seite 176 - I say nothing — I take away from no man's merit — am hurt at no man's good fortune — I say nothing. But this I will say — through all my knowledge of life, I have observed — that there is not a passion so strongly rooted in the human heart as envy.
Seite 89 - In my way hither, Mrs. Malaprop, I observed your niece's maid coming forth from a circulating library! She had a book in each hand— they were half-bound volumes, with marble covers! From that moment I guessed how full of duty I should see her mistress!
Seite 40 - Faulkland! and you preserved the life that tender parent gave me; in his presence I pledged my hand— joyfully pledged it— where before I had given my heart. When, soon after, I lost that parent, it seemed to me that Providence had, in Faulkland, shown me whither to transfer without a pause my grateful duty, as well as my affection: hence I have been content to bear from you what pride and delicacy would have forbid me from another. I will not upbraid...
Seite 120 - What the devil's the matter with you? Acres. Nothing — nothing — my dear friend — my dear Sir Lucius — but I — I — I don't feel quite so bold, somehow, as I did. Sir Luc.
Seite 207 - Oh, if Mr. Dangle read it, that's quite another affair !— But I assure you, Mrs. Dangle, the first evening you can spare me three hours and a half...
Seite 206 - Believe me, Mr. Sneer, there is no person for whose judgment I have a more implicit deference. But I protest to you, Mr. Sneer, I am only apprehensive that the incidents are too crowded. — My dear Dangle, how does it strike you ? Dang.
Seite 133 - Yes, such protection as vultures give to lambs — covering and devouring them ! They call on us to barter all of good we have inherited and proved, for the desperate chance of something better which they promise. Be our plain answer this : The throne we honour is the people's choice; the laws we reverence are our brave fathers...