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affection answer appear attention beauty believe Brainard called certainly character child considered continued conversation deacon doctor door Englishman enjoy entered excellent expected expression eyes face fair father favour fear feel felt followed formed fortune Frankford give half hand happiness head hear heard heart heaven hope husband inquired intending interest kind knew lady laughing least leave letter listened live look manner married means ment Merrill mind mother nature nearly never object obtain offered once passed perhaps Perkins pleasure possessed present reason received replied rich Romelee seat seemed Sidney Skinner smile soon spirit squire Stuart sure Susan tears tell tender thing thought tion told turned uncle usually whole wife wish young Zemira
Page 22 - And, certes,* in fair virtue's heavenly road, The cottage leaves the palace far behind. What is a lordling's pomp ? A cumbrous load, Disguising oft the wretch of human kind!
Page 47 - It's no in titles nor in rank ; It's no in wealth like Lon'on bank, To purchase peace and rest ; It's no in making muckle mair : It's no in books ; it's no in lear, To make us truly blest : If happiness hae not her seat And centre in the breast, We may be wise, or rich, or great, But never can be blest : Nae treasures, nor pleasures, Could make us happy lang ; The heart aye's the part aye, That makes us right or wrang.
Page 98 - ... there's a divinity that shapes our ends, rough hew them how we will.
Page 54 - I came to the place of my birth, and said, ' The friends of my youth, where are they ?' and Echo answered,
Page 183 - Whose blood and judgment are so well commingled, That they are not a pipe for fortune's finger To sound what stop she please. Give me that man That is not passion's slave, and I will wear him In my heart's core, ay, in my heart of heart, As I do thee.
Page 254 - Tis liberty alone that gives the flower Of fleeting life its lustre and perfume ; And we are weeds without it. All constraint, Except what wisdom lays on evil men, Is evil ; hurts the faculties, impedes Their progress in the road of science ; blinds The eyesight of Discovery ; and begets, In those that suffer it, a sordid mind Bestial, a meagre intellect, unfit To be the tenant of man's noble form.
Page 250 - tis budding new, And hope is brightest when it dawns from fears ; The rose is sweetest washed with morning dew, And love is loveliest when embalmed in tears.
Page 97 - Else would a maiden blush bepaint my cheek For that which thou hast heard me speak to-night. Fain would I dwell on form, fain, fain deny What I have spoke: but farewell compliment! Dost thou love me? I know thou wilt say 'Ay,' And I will take thy word: yet, if thou swear'st, Thou mayst prove false; at lovers' perjuries, They say, Jove laughs.