Falkland... (Google eBook)

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J. & J. Harper, 1830 - 105 pages
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Page 81 - Knowledge before a discovery that there are more things in heaven and earth than are dreamed of in our philosophy.
Page 24 - Ah me! for aught that ever I could read. Could ever hear by tale or history, The course of true love never did run smooth: But, either it was different in blood; Her.
Page 57 - ... engrosses all the sources of thought, and excludes every object but itself; but in the latter, it is shared with all the former reflections and feelings which the past yet bequeaths us, and can neither (however powerful be its nature) constitute the whole of our happiness or woe. The love of man in his maturer years is not indeed so much a new emotion, as a revival and concentration of all his departed affections to others; and the deep and intense nature of Falkland's passion for Emily was...
Page 31 - Our senses may captivate us with beauty ; but in absence we forget, or by reason we can conquer so superficial an impression. Our vanity may enamour us with rank ; but the affections of vanity are traced in sand : but who can love Genius, and not feel that the sentiments it excites partake of its own intenseness and its own immortality ? It arouses, concentrates, engrosses all our emotions, even to the most subtle and concealed.
Page 121 - PELHAM; OR, THE ADVENTURES OF A GENTLEMAN. A Novel. In 2 vols. 12mo. THE DISOWNED. A Novel. In 2 vols. 12mo. By the Author of "Pelham,"&c. [Stereotyped.) DEVEREUX. A Novel. In 2 vols. I2mo. By the Author of " Pelham,

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