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admirable American appeared beautiful Bizarre brother called cause certainly character charming close comes course dear death earth Elder expression eyes face fact father feel France French give given hand happy head hear heard heart honor hope human hundred interest Italy kind lady late leave less letter light living London look manner matter means ment mind nature never night notice once original passed person poor present published question reader received Richard Cobden seems seen side soon speak spirit stand story street sure tell thing thought tion town true truth turn voice volume whole wish writings York young
Page 177 - The greatest man is he who chooses the Right with invincible resolution, who resists the sorest temptations from within and without, who bears the heaviest burdens cheerfully, who is calmest in storms and most fearless, under menace and frowns, whose reliance on truth, on virtue, on God is most unfaltering...
Page 108 - Come, bring with a noise, My merry, merry boys, The Christmas log to the firing ; While my good dame, she Bids ye all be free, And drink to your hearts
Page 103 - Avaunt ! and quit my sight ! let the earth hide thee! Thy bones are marrowless, thy blood is cold ; Thou hast no speculation in those eyes Which thou dost glare with ! Lady M.
Page 279 - Now was I come up in spirit through the flaming sword into the paradise of God. All things were new ; and all the creation gave another smell unto me than before, beyond what words can utter. I knew nothing but pureness...
Page 108 - All hailed, with uncontrolled delight And general voice, the happy night That to the cottage, as the crown, Brought tidings of salvation down. The fire, with well-dried logs supplied, Went roaring up the chimney wide ; The huge hall-table's oaken face...
Page 94 - Like the vase in which roses have once been distilled — You may break, you may shatter the vase if you will, But the scent of the roses will hang round it still.
Page 171 - All visible things are emblems ; what thou seest is not there on its own account ; strictly taken, is not there at all; matter exists only spiritually, and to represent some idea, and body it forth.
Page 288 - Gie me ae spark o' Nature's fire, That's a' the learning I desire; Then tho' I drudge thro' dub an' mire At pleugh or cart, My Muse, though hamely in attire, May touch the heart.
Page 181 - And Jacob was wroth, and chode with Laban : and Jacob answered and said to Laban, What is my trespass? what is my sin, that thou hast so hotly pursued after me ? 37. Whereas thou hast searched all my stuff, what hast thou found of all thy household stuff? set it here before my brethren and thy brethren, that they may judge betwixt us both.