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answered appeared arms asked aunt Beaurain beautiful believe better Biatrice Billy Smart Bishop of Autun Bourbon Buckingham Captain Casilda Charles Charles de Bourbon Chassaing chateau Cissy conde Constable Constable de Bourbon cousin cried Cuttleby daughter dear Don Christobal door duchess Dudley Costello Duke Euphrosyne exclaimed eyes father feeling felt followed Francois gentleman girl Graham hand happy hear heard heart hope hour Ilderton Infanta king knew lady Langston laugh lion look lord Louise de Savoie Ludwig madame majesty marriage married matter Medora Miss morning mother Nelly never night Nuncio Olivarez once passed Philip poor prince rejoined remarked replied round Saint-Saphorin Saint-Vallier schooner seemed seen Sidmouths Sir Griffith sire smile soon Sophie stood sure tell thing thought told took turned Vallance Warthy wife wish woman words yacht young
Page 344 - True love's the gift which God has given To man alone beneath the heaven : It is not fantasy's hot fire, Whose wishes, soon as granted, fly; It liveth not in fierce desire, With dead desire it doth not die ; It is the secret sympathy, The silver link, the silken tie, Which heart to heart, and mind to mind, In body and in soul can bind.
Page 180 - Past reason hated, as a swallowed bait On purpose laid to make the taker mad; Mad in pursuit and in possession so; Had, having, and in quest to have, extreme; A bliss in proof, and proved, a very woe; Before, a joy proposed; behind, a dream All this the world well knows; yet none knows well To shun the heaven that leads men to this hell. cxxx My mistress' eyes are nothing like the sun; Coral is far more red than her lips...
Page 369 - Go not forth hastily to strive, lest thou know not what to do in the end thereof, when thy neighbour hath put thee to shame.
Page 537 - stead of saying what you now should do, Own they foresaw that you would fall at last, And solace your slight lapse 'gainst " bonos mores," With a long memorandum of old stories.
Page 537 - ... will run over the history of their lives; will relate the annals of their diseases, with the several symptoms and circumstances of them; will enumerate the hardships and injustice they have suffered in court, in parliament, in love, or in law. Others are more dexterous, and with great art will lie on the watch to hook in their own praise.
Page 41 - Breezes foul and tempests murky May unship us in a crack. But, since life at most a jest is, As philosophers allow, Still to laugh by far the best is, Then laugh on — as I do now. Laugh at all things, Great and small...
Page 633 - I am persuaded the whole matter is to have always something going forward. Happy they, that can create a rose-tree, or erect a honey-suckle, that can watch the brood of a hen, or see a fleet of their own ducklings launch into the water ! It is with a sentiment of envy I speak it, who never shall have even a thatched roof of my own, nor gather a strawberry but in Covent Garden.
Page 368 - Whenever the true objects of action appear, they are to be heartily sought. Enthusiasm is the height of man ; it is the passing from the human to the divine. The superlative is as good as the positive, if it be alive. If man loves the conditioned, he also loves the unconditioned. We don't wish to sin...
Page 538 - Then he who prophesied the best Approves his foresight to the rest : ' You know I always fear"d the worst, And often told you so at first.' He'd rather choose that I should die Than his prediction prove a lie : Not one foretells I shall recover, But all agree to give me over. Yet...