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FACE. He had a face like a benediction. a. CERVANTES Don Quixote. Bk. I.

Pt. I. Ch. VI. Thy face the index of a feeling mind. b. CRABBE- Tales of the Hall. Bk. XVI.

Line 124.

The old familiar facesHow some they have died, and some they

have left me, And some are taken from me; all are de

parted; All, all are gone, the old familiar faces.

LAMB— The Old Familiar Faces. A face that had a story to tell. How different faces are in this particular! Some of them speak not. They are books in which not a line is written, save perhaps a date. d. LONGFELLOW-Hyperion. Bk. I.

Ch. IV. These faces in the mirrors Are but the shadows and phantoms of my

self.
LONGFELLOW— The Masque of

Pandora. Pt. VII. If a good face is a letter of recommendation, a good heart is a letter of credit. BULWER-LYTTON- What Will He Do

With It? Bk. II. Ch. XI. Dusk faces with white silken turbans wreath'd. g. MILTON- Paradise Regained. Bk. IV.

Line 76. Human face divine. h. MILTON- Paradise Lost. Bk. III.

Line 44.

In her face excuse Came prologue, and apology too prompt. i. MILTON--Paradise Lost. Bk. IX.

Line 853, Cheek Flushing white and soften'd red; Mingling tints, as when there glows In snowy milk the bashful rose.

j. MOORE- Odes of Anacreon. Ode XVI. With faces like dead lovers who died true.

k. D. M. MULOCK - Indian Summer. If to her share some female errors fall Look on her face, and you'll forget 'em all. 1. POPE-Rape of the Lock. Canto II.

Line 17. Sea of upturned faces.

Scott- Rob Roy. Vol. I. Ch. XX.
Quoted by Daniel Webster. Speech.

Sept. 30, 1842.

A countenance more in sorrow than in anger.

Hamlet. Act I. Sc. 2.
All men's faces are true, whatsoe'er their

hands are.
Antony and Cleopatra. Act. II.

Sc. 6.
Black brows they say
Become some women best, in a semicircle
Or a half-moon, made with a pen.
p.

Winter's Tale. Act. II. Sc. 1. Compare her face with some that I shall

show, And I will make thee think thy swan &

crow.
9: Romeo and Juliet. Act I. Sc. 2.
His cheek the map of days outworn.

Sonnet LXVIII.
I have seen better faces in my time,
Than stands on any shoulder that I see.
King Lear. Act II. Sc. 2.

In thy face
I see thy fury: if I longer stay
We shall begin our ancient bickerings.

1. Henry VI. Pt. II. Act I. Sc. 1.

There is a fellow somewhat near the door, he should be a brasier by his face. u. Henry VIII. Aci V. Sc. 3.

There's no art To find the mind's construction in the face.

Mucbeth. Act I. Sc. 4.

1.

You have such a February face, So full of frost, of storm, and cloudiness. 10. Much Ado About Nothing. Act V.

So. 4. Your face, my thane, is a book, where men May read strange matters: To beguile the

time, Look like the time. Macbeth. Act I. Sc. 5.

Her angels face, As the great eye of heaven, shyned bright, And made a sunshine in the shady place. y. SPENSER— Faerie Queene. Bk. I.

Canto III. St. 4.

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Doubtless the human face is the grandest of all mysteries; yet fixed on canvas, it can hardly tell of more than one sensation; no struggle, no successive contrasts accessible to dramatic art, can painting give, as neither time nor motion exists for her. MADAME DE STAËL-Corinne.

Bk. VIII. Ch. IV.

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Her cheeks so rare a white was on,
No daisy makes comparison;

Who sees them is undone;
For streaks of red were mingled there,
Such as are on a Cath'rine pear,
The side that's next the sun.

Sir JOHN SUCKLING- On a Wedding. Her lips were red, and one was thin, Compared with that was next her chin,

Some bee had stung it newly. b. Sir John SUCKLING- On a Wedding. A face with gladness overspread! Soft smiles, by human kindness bred!

WORDSWORTH — To a Highland Girl.

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FAITH.
Faith is a higher faculty than reason.

BAILEY--Festus. Proem. Line 84. There is one inevitable criterion of judgment touching religious faith in doctrinal matters. Can you reduce it to practice? If not, have none of it. p.

HOSEA BALLOU-- MSS. Sermons. Poor man! where art thou now? thy day is

night. Good man, be not cast down, thou yet art

right, Thy way to Heaven lies by the cates of Hell; Cheer up, hold out, with thee it shall go well.

9 BUNYAN--Pilgrim's Progress. Pt. I.

We shall be made truly wise if we be made content; content, too, not only with what we can understand, but content with what we do not understand--the habit of mind which theologians call--and rightly-faith in God. CHAS, KINGSLEY-Health and

Education. On Bio-Geology. "Patience!"

have faith, and thy prayer will be answered!

LONGFELLOW-Evangeline. Pt. II. I fear no foe, with Thee at hand to bless : Ills have no weight, and tears no bitter

FAIRIES The dances ended, all the fairy train For pinks and daisies search'd the flow'ry

plain. d. POPE—January and May. Line 624. Fairies, black, gray, green, and white, You moonshine revellers, and shades of

night.
Merry Wives of Windsor. Act V.

Sc. 5.
In silence sad,
Trip we aster the night's shade:
We the globe can compass soon,
Swifter than the wand'ring moon.
Midsummer Night's Dream. Act IV.

Sc. 1. O, then, I see Queen Mab hath been with

you. She is the fairie's midwife; and she comes In shape no bigger than an agate-stone On the forefinger of an alderman. g. Romeo and Juliet. Act I. Sc. 4.

Set your heart at rest, The fairy-land buys not the child of me. h. Midsummer Night's Dream. Act II.

Sc. 2. The honey-bags steal from the humble-bees, And, for night-tapers, crop their waxen

thighs, And light them at the fiery glow-worm's

eyes. i. Midsummer Night's Dream. Act III.

Sc. 1. They are fairies, he that speaks to them shall

die: I'll wink and couch: no man their works

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Where is Death's sting? where, Grave, thy

victory? I triumph still, if Thou abide with me! t. HENRY FRANCIS LYTE-- Abide With Me.

In such righteousness
To them by faith imputed, they may find
Justification towards God, and peace
Of conscience.
MILTON- Paradise Lost. Bk. XII.

Line 294. O welcome pure-ey'd Faith, white-handed

Hope, Thou hovering angel, girt with golden wings! MILTON- Comus. Line 213.

Yet I argue not Against Heaven's hand or will, nor bate a jot Of right or hope; but still bear up and steer Right onward.

MILTONTo Cyriac Skinner. But Faith, fanatic Faith, once wedded fast To some dear falsehood, hugs it to the last. MOORE--Lalla Rookch. The Veiled

Prophet of Khorassan.

inust eye.

V.

j. Merry Wives of Windsor. Act V.

Sc. 5.
This is the fairy land:-0, spite of spites,
We talk with goblins, owls, and elvish sprites.

k. Comedy of Errors. Act II. Sc. 2.
Where the bee sucks, there suck I;
In a cowslip's bell I lie;
There I couch when owls do cry.
On the bat's back I do fly.

1. Tempest. Act V. Sc. 1. Song.

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Who dares think one thing, and another tell
My soul detests him as the gates of hell.
P.
POPE's Homer's Iliad. Bk. IX.

Line 412.

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Till their own dreams at length deceive 'em, And oft repeating, they believe 'em.

PRIOR-- Alma. Canto III. Line 13. Thou almost mak'st me waver in my faith, To hold opinion with Pythagoras, That souls of animals infuse themselves Into the trunks of men,

dhe Merchant of Venice. Act IV. Sc. 1. Faith is the subtle chain Which binds us to the Infinite: the voice Of a deep life within, that will remain Until we crowd it thence.

ELIZABETH OAKES SMITH-Faith. Faith and unfaith can ne'er be equal powers: Unfaith in aught is want of faith in all. TENNYSON Idyls of the King. Vivien.

Line 238.

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For my part, if a lie may do thee grace, I'll gild it with the happiest terms I have.

9. Henry IV. Pt. I. Act. V. Sc. 4.

He will lie, sir, with such volubility, that you would think truth were a fool. All's Well Thut Ends Well. Act IV.

Sc. 3. Lord, Lord, how subject we old men are to this vice of lying!

Henry IV. Pt. II. Act III. Sc. 2. Lord, Lord, how the world is given to lying! I grant you I was down, and out of breath; and so was he: but we rose both at an instant, and fought a long hour by Shrewsbury clock.

t. Henry IV. Pt. I. Act V. Sc. 4. Oh, what a goodly outside falsehood hath!

Merchant of Venice. Act I. Sc. 3. These lies are like the father that begets them; gross as a mountain, open, palpable.

v. Henry IV. Pt. I. Act II. Sc. 4. Thou liest in thy throat; that is not the mat

ter I challenge thee for.

Twelfth Night. Act III. Sc. 4. 'Tis as easy as lying.

Hamlet. Act III. Sc. 2.

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There lives more faith in honest doubt,
Believe me, than in half the creeds.

9. TENNYSON-- In Memoriam. Pt. XCV. From seeming evil still educing good.

h. THOMSON-Hymn. Line 114. Through this dark and stormy night Faith beholds a feeble light

Up the blackness streaking; Knowing God's own time is best, In a patient hope I rest

For the full day-breaking!

i. WHITTIER-- Barclay of Ury. Faith builds a bridge across the gulf of

death, To break the shock blind nature cannot

shun, And lands thought smoothly on the farther

shore. i. YOUNG-Night Thoughts. Night IV.

Line 721.

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To lapse in fulness Is sorer than to lie for need; and falsehood Is worse in kings than beggars.

y. Cymbeline. Act II, Sc. 6.

Whose tongue soe'er speaks false, Not truly speaks; who speaks not truly, lies.

King John. Act IV. Sc. 3.

One eye on death, and one full fix'd on

heaven. k. YOUNG-Night Thoughts. Night V.

Line 838.

aa.

Your bait of falsehood takes this carp of

truth.

Hamlet, Act II. Sc. 1. I give him joy that's awkward at a lie. bb. YOUNGNight Thoughts. Night VIII.

Line 361.

FALSEHOOD. Falsehood is cowardice,--truth is courage.

ha HOSEA BALLOU, MSS. Sermons. None speaks false, when there is none to

hear.
BEATTIE- The Minstrel. Bk. II.

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Ah! who can tell how hard it is to climb
The steep where Fame's proud temple shines

afar!
a. BEATTIE-The Minstrel. St. 1.

Nothing can cover his high fame but Heaven;
No pyramids set off his memories,
But the eternal substance of his greatness;
To which I leave him.
b. BEAUMONT and FLESCHER- The False

One, Act II. Sc. 1.

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I awoke one morning and found myself

famous. d. BYRON—From his Life by Moore.

Ch. XIV.

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Then Naldo: 'Tis a petty kind of fame
At best, that comes of making violins;
And saves no masses, either. Thou wilt go
To purgatory none the less."
1. GEORGE ELIOT - Legend of Jubal.

Stradivarius. Line 85. Fame is the echo of actions, resounding them to the world, save that the echo repeats only the last part, but fame relates all, and often more than all. FULLER— The Holy and Profane States.

Fame. Fame sometimes hath created something of nothing FULLER— The Holy and Profane States.

Fame. From kings to cobblers 'tis the same; Bad servants wound their master's fame.

Gay-- The Squire and his Cur. Pt. II. Worse is an evil fame, much worse, than none. P. GEORGE GRANVILLE (Lord Lansdowne)

-Imitation of Seneca's Thyestis. Some village Hampden, that, with dauntless

breast, The little tyrant of his fields withstood, Some mute inglorious Milton here may rest, Some Cromwell guitless of his country's

blood. 9. GRAY- Elegy in a Country Churchyard.

St. 15. I want you to see Peel, Stanley, Graham, Shiel, Russell, Macaulay, Old Joe, and so on. They are all upper-crust here. HALIBURTON- Sam Slick in England.

Ch. XXIV. One of the few, the immortal names, That were not born to die. Fitz-GREENE HALLECK - Marco

Bozzaris. The temple of fame stands upon the grave: the flame that burns upon its altars is kindled from the ashes of dead men. 1. HAZLITT — Lectures on The English

Poets. Lecture VIII. Thou hast a charmed cup, O Fame,

A draught that mantles high,
And seems to lift this earthly frame

Above mortality.
Away! to me-a woman-bring
Sweet water from affection's spring.

Mrs. HEMANS — Woman and Fame. If that thy fame with ev'ry toy be pos'd, 'Tis a thinne web, which poysonous fancies

make; But the great souldier's honour was compos'd Of thicker stuffe, which would endure a shake.

Wisdom picks friends; civilitie playes the

rest. A toy shunn'd cleanly, passeth with the best. HERBERT- The Temple. The Church

Porch. St. 38.

What is the end of Fame ? 'tis but to fill

A certain portion of uncertain paper: Some liken it to climbing up a hill, Whose summit, like all hills, is lost, in

vapour; For this men write, speak, preach, and heroes

kill, And bards burn what they call their “mid

night taper," To have, when the original is dust, A name, a wretched picture, and worse

bust.

BYRON- Don Juan. Canto I. St. 218.

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Fame, we may understand, is no sure test of merit, but only a probability of such: it is an accident, not a property of a man.

g. CARLYLE - Essay. Goethe.

Money will buy money's worth, but the thing men call fame what is it? h. CARLYLE-- Essays. Memoirs of the

Life of Scott. Scarcely two hundred years back can Fame recollect articulately at all; and there she but maunders and mumbles. i. CARLYLE-Past and Present.

Ch. XVII. What shall I do to be forever known, And make the age to come my own?

ji COWLEY - The Motto.

U.

Who fears not to do ill yet fears the name, And, free from conscience, is a slave to fame.

k. DENHAM - Cooper's Hill. Line 129.

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