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action admiration appeared attended beautiful called cause character circumstances close conduct considerable continued critical death Duke effect elegant engaged English eyes favour feelings France French genius give given hand happy heart honour hope human interesting Italy John kind King Lady late leave less letter live London Lord manner means merit mind Miss nature never night notice object observed occasion original passed passion performed perhaps person piece play pleasure poem poet poetry possessed present produced readers reason received remain remarks respect Royal scene seems sentiments soon spirit stage success theatre thing thought tion tragedy volume whole writer written young
Page 49 - Not to a rage : patience and sorrow strove Who should express her goodliest. You have seen Sunshine and rain at once...
Page 14 - Father of light and life, thou Good Supreme ! O teach me what is good ; teach me Thyself! Save me from folly, vanity, and vice, From every low pursuit ; and feed my soul With knowledge, conscious peace, and virtue pure ; Sacred, substantial, never-fading bliss!
Page 407 - Take, oh take those lips away, That so sweetly were forsworn ; And those eyes, the break of day, Lights that do mislead the morn : But my kisses bring again, , bring again, ' . -' Seals of love, but seal'd in vain.
Page 292 - How that might change his nature, there's the question: It is the bright day that brings forth the adder; And that craves wary walking. Crown him? — that? And then, I grant, we put a sting in him, That at his will he may do danger with.
Page 284 - I shall not forbear to vindicate my character and motives from your aspersions ; and, as a man to whom fame is dearer than life, I will make the last use of that life in doing justice to that reputation which is to live after me, and which is the only legacy I can leave to those I honor and love, and for whom I am proud to perish.
Page 402 - tis seal'd in heaven. May all the vengeance that was ever pour'd On perjur'd heads, o'erwhelm me, if I break it ! FORTIES. Fix'd in astonishment, I gaze upon thee ; Like one just blasted by a stroke from heaven, Who pants for breath, and stiffens, yet alive, In dreadful looks — a monument of wrath ! LUCIA.
Page 284 - ... of such foul and unfounded imputations as have been laid against me in this court. You, my lord, are a judge ; I am the supposed culprit.
Page 285 - I have but one request to ask, at my departure from this world; it is the charity of its silence. Let no man write my epitaph; for, as no man who knows my motives dare now vindicate them, let not prejudice or ignorance asperse them.
Page 284 - Had I been in Switzerland, I would have fought against the French. In the dignity of freedom I would have expired on the threshold .of that country, and they should have entered it only by passing over my lifeless corpse. Is it, then, to be supposed, that I would be slow to make the same sacrifice to my native land ? Am I, who...
Page 150 - I observed a custom in all those Italian cities and towns through the which I passed, that is not used in any other country that I saw in my travels; neither do I think that any other nation of Christendom doth use it, but only Italy. The Italian, and also most strangers that are commorant in Italy, do always at their meals use a little fork when they cut their meat.