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answer appearance assure believe brought Burchell called character child comes continued cried Croak daughter dear desire Enter expect face followed fortune friendship gave gentleman girl give hand happy Hast head hear heart heaven Honeyw Honeywood honour hope horse hour keep knew ladies leave Leont letter live Lofty look madam manner Marl married master mean mind Miss Hard Miss Rich morning Moses nature never night observed offer Oliv Olivia once opinion perhaps person play pleasure poor present promise reason received replied rest returned scarce seemed servants serve Sir William sister soon Squire suppose sure talk tell thing Thornhill thought Tony took town turn whole wife wish young
Page 505 - All school-days' friendship, childhood innocence? We, Hermia, like two artificial gods, Have with our needles created both one flower, Both on one sampler, sitting on one cushion, Both warbling of one song, both in one key; As if our hands, our sides, voices, and minds, Had been incorporate. So we grew together, Like to a double cherry, seeming parted ; But yet...
Page 506 - I was dressed, and found that his landlady had arrested him for his rent, at which he was in a violent passion. I perceived that he had already changed my guinea, and had got a bottle of Madeira and a glass before him. I put the cork into the bottle, desired he would be calm, and began to talk to him of the means by which he might be extricated. He then told me that he had a novel ready for the press, which he produced to me.
Page 439 - There the pale artist plies the sickly trade; Here while the proud their long-drawn pomps display, There the black gibbet glooms beside the way.
Page 99 - I'll leave it to all men of sense, But you, my good friend, are the Pigeon. Toroddle, toroddle, toroll. Then come, put the jorum about, And let us be merry and clever, Our hearts and our liquors are stout, Here's the Three Jolly Pigeons for ever.
Page 320 - ... I had some knowledge of music, with a tolerable voice, and now turned what was once my amusement into a present means of subsistence. I passed among the harmless peasants of Flanders, and among such of the French as were poor enough to be very merry ; for I ever found them sprightly in proportion to their wants. Whenever I approached a peasant's house towards nightfall, I played one of my most merry tunes, and that procured me not only a lodging but subsistence for the next day.
Page 233 - Thus let me hold thee to my heart, And every care resign !" " And shall we never, never part, My life — my all that's mine ?" " No, never from this hour to part, We'll live and love so true ; The sigh that rends thy constant heart Shall break thy Edwin's too.
Page 94 - Pray, my dear, disappoint them for one night, at least. Tony. As for disappointing them, I should not so much mind; but I can't abide to disappoint myself!
Page 206 - Nothing could exceed the neatness of my little enclosures, the elms and hedge-rows appearing with inexpressible beauty. My house consisted of but one story, and was covered with thatch, which gave it an air of great snugness ; the walls on the inside were nicely white-washed, and my daughters undertook to adorn them with pictures of their own designing.
Page 256 - A gross of green spectacles ! " repeated my wife, in a faint voice ; " and you have parted with the colt, and brought us back nothing, but a gross of green, paltry spectacles ! " " Dear mother," cried the boy, ''' why won't you listen to reason ? I had them a dead bargain, or I should not have bought them. The silver rims alone, will sell for double the money.