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affections Agatha allow answer apartment appearance attached attention beauty become brother Captain Catholic character Colyton Countess cried danger daughter dear delight duty Edith escape exclaimed expected expression eyes Father favour fear feelings follow Forester fortune give Hales Court hand head heard heart Hetty honour hope horse immediately instance instantly interest King known lady least leave less letter listen live look Lord Madge means ment mind Miss morning nature never night observed occasion offered officer once parties perhaps perilous Place pleasure present reached reason received remain respect Seagrave seemed Shelton soldier soon sooner speak Squire stranger suffer Sunderland sure surprise talk tell thing thought thrown tion trees turn Walter whole wish young
Page 298 - The mysteries of Hecate, and the night; By .all the operation of the orbs, From whom we do exist, and cease to be ; Here I disclaim all my paternal care, Propinquity and property of blood, And as a stranger to my heart and me Hold thee, from this, for ever.
Page 95 - I chuse a companion for wit and pleasure, it should be you; or for honesty to interchange my bosom with, it should be you; or wisdom to give me counsel, I would pick out you; or valour to defend my reputation, still I...
Page 30 - LET us drink and be merry, dance, joke, and rejoice, With claret and sherry, theorbo and voice! The changeable world to our joy is unjust, All treasure's uncertain, Then down with your dust! In frolics dispose your pounds, shillings, and pence, For we shall be nothing a hundred years hence.
Page 191 - That they may be avenged of them; as it is written, Such honour have all his saints.
Page 165 - That boy was a strange-found-out antidote to cure her infection; that boy, that princess' boy; that brave, chaste, virtuous lady's boy ; and a fair boy, a well-spoken boy ! All these considered, can make nothing else — but there I leave you, gentlemen.
Page 208 - The point at issue was this : The duty of man being to love God with all his heart, and his neighbour as himself...
Page 162 - Blackball, selected to preach before the queen, enunciated the doctrine of the divine right of kings and the duty of passive obedience.
Page 165 - Dion. Sure, she has a garrison of devils in her tongue, she uttereth such balls of wild-fire : she has so nettled the King, that all the doctors in the country will scarce cure him. That boy was a strange-found-out antidote to cure her infection ; that boy, that princess...