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afterward appearance asked beauty become believe brother Byron called carried century character Clarissa coach comes course daughter described doubt dress England eyes face fair falls fashion feel Fielding give given Grandison hand happy head heart hero History honor hope husband idea Italy Jones kind known lady language last century less letters living London look Lord manners marriage married mean meet mind Miss morality nature never novels object obliged once passed passion person poor present prison published quoted Richardson says scenes seems sense Sir Charles sister speaks story supposed taken tells thing thought tion told took town true turn vice whole wife wish woman women writer written young lady
Page 327 - I may be allowed the expression, so long as you have an object. I mean, while the woman you love lives, and lives for you. All the privilege I claim for my own sex (it is not a very enviable one, you need not covet it), is that of loving longest, when existence or when hope is gone.
Page 108 - Campbell is a good man, a pious man. I am afraid he has not been in the inside of a church for many years * ; but he never passes a church without pulling off his hat. This shows that he has good principles.
Page 122 - ... than blemish his good qualities. As soon as the sermon is finished, nobody presumes to stir till Sir Roger is gone out of the church. The knight walks down from his seat in the chancel between a double row of his tenants, that stand bowing to him on each side ; and every now and then...
Page 23 - Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ; to whom, with the Father and the Holy Ghost, be all honour and glory, now and for ever. Amen.
Page 73 - I have been taken for a merchant upon the Exchange for above these ten years, and sometimes pass for a Jew in the assembly of stock-jobbers at Jonathan's. In short, wherever I see a cluster of people, I always mix with them, though I never open my lips but in my own club.
Page 333 - Vice is a monster of so frightful mien, As, to be hated, needs but to be seen; Yet seen too oft, familiar with her face, We first endure, then pity, then embrace.
Page 19 - Where then, ah! where, shall poverty reside, To 'scape the pressure of contiguous pride?
Page 78 - We got into the best order we could and marched to our barge, with a boat of French horns attending and little Ashe singing. We paraded some time up the river and at last debarked at Vauxhall. There if we had so pleased we might have had the vivacity of our party increased by a quarrel, for a Mrs Loyd, who is supposed to be married to Lord Haddington, seeing the two girls following Lady C.
Page 123 - ... upon, to his chaplain, because he thought he would be kind to him, and has left you all his books. He has, moreover, bequeathed to the chaplain a very pretty tenement with good lands about it. It being a very cold day when he made his will, he left for mourning, to every man in the parish, a great frieze coat, and to every woman a black ridinghood.