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Abbas Mirza admitted Aleppo appear appointed army authority Bankes Bankes's beauty Bengal Bombay British Buckingham Burckhardt Calcutta Cape Capt Captain character charge chief Christian civil Colonel colony command Company's conduct copy Court dated doubt duty East India Egypt England English fact favour Gentlemen give Government Governor hands honour interest Jerash John Bull journey justice King labour lady land landdrost late Learned Friend letter libel Lieut Lord Lord Amherst Lord Charles Somerset Madras Martaban means ment Missionaries Native never notes Nuwaub object observations occasion opinion Oriental Herald paper parties Persia person plaintiff portion possession present Presidency produce prom prove published purch reader received regt respect rix-dollars sent Serampore servants Singapore Chronicle society sufficient Syria thing tion town Travels Uitenhage Warden whole writer
Page 309 - I arise from dreams of thee In the first sweet sleep of night, When the winds are breathing low, And the stars are shining bright: I arise from dreams of thee, And a spirit in my feet Hath led me — who knows how? To thy chamber window, Sweet! The wandering airs they faint On the dark, the silent stream — The Champak odours fail Like sweet thoughts in a dream; The nightingale's complaint, It dies upon her heart; — As I must on thine, Oh, beloved as thou art!
Page 309 - Oh lift me from the grass! I die, I faint, I fail! Let thy love in kisses rain On my lips and eyelids pale. My cheek is cold and white, alas ! My heart beats loud and fast: Oh! press it close to thine again, Where it will break at last.
Page 113 - THIS is true liberty, when freeborn men, Having to advise the public, may speak free ; Which he who can, and will, deserves high praise ; Who neither can, nor will, may hold his peace ; What can be juster in a state than this ? FROM HORACE.
Page 183 - For honourable age is not that which standeth in length of time, nor that is measured by number of years. But wisdom is the gray hair unto men, and an unspotted life is old age.
Page 505 - A GENTLE knight was pricking on the plain, Yclad in mighty arms and silver shield, Wherein old dints of deep wounds did remain, The cruel marks of many a bloody field ; Yet arms till that time did he never wield : His angry steed did chide his foaming bit, As much disdaining to the curb to yield : Full jolly knight he seemed, and fair did sit, As one for knightly jousts and fierce encounters fit.
Page 504 - Unless they graz'd there's not one word Of their provision on record ; Which made some confidently write, They had no stomachs but to fight.
Page 505 - A lovely Ladie rode him faire beside, Upon a lowly Asse more white than snow, Yet she much whiter ; but the same did hide Under a vele, that wimpled was full low...
Page 317 - I tell you, there are seven thousand men, and of the Church of England too, that have not bowed the knee to Baal.