What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
answer appeared asked Austrian Author beauty bridge broad brought built called carried church cliffs comes cross dark deep distance England English fall feet fell fields fire five followed foot forest four French German give green half hand head hear height hills houses hundred Innsbruck Italy lake land leading leaving less light lively look masses miles minutes morning mountains narrow numerous once passed peasant Post Presently remarkable rest returned rise river road rock round running rushing scene seemed seen showed side sight signs slopes snow soon sound stands stone stream street summit talk thought thousand took tower town travellers trees troops turn Tyrol Tyrolese valley village walk walls wild women
Page 5 - The Inferno. A Literal Prose Translation, with the Text of the Original printed on the same page. By John A. Carlyle, MD 5*. — The Purgatorlo. A Literal Prose Translation, with the Text printed on the same page.
Page 310 - Ye who love the haunts of Nature, Love the sunshine of the meadow, Love the shadow of the forest, Love the wind among the branches, And the rain-shower and the snow-storm, And the rushing of great rivers Through their palisades of pine-trees, And the thunder in the mountains...
Page 316 - ROBERT BLAKE, ADMIRAL AND GENERAL AT SEA. Based on Family and State Papers. By HEPWORTH DIXON, Author of
Page 160 - Producing change of beauty ever new. —Ah ! that such beauty, varying in the light Of living nature, cannot be portrayed By words, nor by the pencil's silent skill; But is the property of him alone Who hath beheld it, noted it with care, And in his mind recorded it with love!
Page 11 - OUTLINES OF THE HISTORY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE. For the Use of the Junior Classes in Colleges, and the Higher Classes in Schools. By GEORGE L. CRAIK.
Page 291 - So long as dainty summer dressed her out, A whispering sweetness, but her winter note Was hissing, dry, and reedy : lastly the pine Did he solicit, and from her he drew A voice so constant, soft, and lowly deep, That there he rested, welcoming in her A mild memorial of the ocean-cave Where he was born.
Page 129 - But here, — above, around, below, On mountain or in glen Nor tree, nor shrub, nor plant, nor flower, Nor aught of vegetative power, The weary eye may ken. For all is rocks at random thrown, Black waves, bare crags, and banks of stone, As if were here denied The summer sun, the spring's sweet dew, That clothe with many a varied hue The bleakest mountain-side.
Page 13 - Series. NOTICES OF THE PRESS. The Fictions published by this Firm in their ' Select Library,' have all been of a high character." — Press. " Who would be satisfied with the much-thumbed ' Library Book,' when he can procure, In one handsome volume, a celebrated Work of Fiction now offered by Messrs. Chapman and Hall at the low price of Two Shillings."— .Britannia. "Capital Novels, well worth the price asked for them."— Guardian.
Page 11 - LANGUAGE AS A MEANS OF MENTAL CULTURE AND INTERNATIONAL COMMUNICATION; OR MANUAL OF THE TEACHER AND THE LEARNER OF LANGUAGES.