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added admire affection already amusement answered appeared asked attention beauty became become believe better called Castle cause Christian colour considered continued conversation countenance cousin desire Dr Murray Eleanor entered entirely evidently exclaimed expected expression eyes feeling felt followed give Grant hand happiness head hear heard heart hope hour intention interest kind Lady Lady Susan lately laughing leave live look Lord manner Matilda mean mind Miss Fitz-Patrick Miss Howard Miss Marabout Miss Murray morning Nanny nature never object observed occasion once party passed perfect person pleasure poor possible Pray present probably remain remark replied respect round scarcely seemed seen silent Sir Alfred Sir Colin Sir Richard smile sorrow speak spirits story sure surprise tell thing thought tion tone turned usual voice whole wish young
Page 46 - Thine eye my bed and path surveys, My public haunts and private ways; Thou know'st what 'tis my lips would vent. My yet unutter'd words
Page 396 - At church, with meek and unaffected grace, His looks adorned the venerable place; Truth from his lips prevailed with double sway, And fools, who came to scoff, remained to pray.
Page 113 - For what glory is it, if, when ye be buffeted for your faults, ye shall take it patiently ? but if, when ye do well, and suffer for it, ye take it patiently, this is acceptable with God.
Page 463 - With passions unruffled, untainted with pride, By reason my life let me square : The wants of my nature are cheaply supplied ; And the rest are but folly and care. How vainly through infinite trouble and strife, The many their labours employ ! Since all that is truly delightful in life, ... Is what all, if they please, may enjoy.
Page 90 - And went with Meekness, Charity, and Love. Where'er a tear was dried, a wounded heart Bound up, a bruised spirit with the dew Of sympathy anointed, or a pang Of honest suffering soothed, or injury Repeated oft, as oft by love forgiven ; Where'er an evil passion...
Page 359 - There are none so blind as those who will not see ! You were always very obstinate, Matilda, but I shall convince you some day, and that will be one of my greatest pleasures, when Sir Alfred declares himself. 2 H How delightfully odd and eccentric he is I — but I cannot make up my mind whether he would suit me or not.
Page 23 - ... performer of the company being able to take the part, he dressed up a tall, gawky lad who snuffed the candles, in a plaid and philabeg, and pushing him on the stage, advanced himself to the footlights with the book in his hand, and addressed the audience with, " Ladies and Gentlemen, — " This young gentleman's name is Norval. On the Grampian hills His father feeds his flock, a frugal swain, "Whose constant care was to increase his store, And keep his only son (this young gentleman) at home....
Page 361 - Here lies honest Richard, whose fate I must sigh at, Alas, that such frolic should now be so quiet ! What spirits were his, what wit and what whim, Now breaking a jest, and now breaking a limb ! Now wrangling and grumbling to keep up the ball, Now...