Memoirs of Mrs. Inchbald: Including Her Familiar Correspondence with the Most Distinguished Persons of Her Time. To which are Added The Massacre and A Case of Conscience ...
Richard Bentley, 1833
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acquaintance acted admiration appears arrived attended beautiful become brother brought called character close Colman comedy course dear desire doubt engagement enter express farce father feel fortune frequently George give hand happy Harris hear honour hope husband imagine Inch Inchbald interest Kemble kind lady least leave letter lived lodgings London look Lord Madam manager March mean mind Miss month morning mother natural never night obliged occasion once paid passed performed perhaps person piece play pleasure present probably quitted reader reason received remember seems sent sister sometimes soon stage Street studies Sunday suppose sure taken tell theatre thing thought took town turned usual walked week whole wife wish write wrote young
Page 157 - It must not be; there is no power in Venice Can alter a decree established: 'Twill be recorded for a precedent; And many an error, by the same example, Will rush into the state: it cannot be.
Page 33 - Faith, once or twice she heaved the name of "father" Pantingly forth, as if it pressed her heart; Cried "Sisters! sisters! Shame of ladies! sisters! Kent! father! sisters! What, i
Page 147 - We worldly men, when we see friends and kinsmen Past hope sunk in their fortunes, lend no hand To lift them up, but rather set our feet Upon their heads, to press them to the bottom.
Page 188 - Your regular and continent life gives you the assurance of many healthful years ; and your uncommon talents, having now forced themselves into notice, will crown you with growing reputation. If I could write, I would : I cannot — so you must receive esteem instead of flattery, and sincerity for wit, when I swear there is no WOMAN I more truly admire, nor any MAN whose abilities I more highly esteem.
Page 210 - Thou'lt come no more, Never, never, never, never, never! Pray you, undo this button. Thank you, sir. Do you see this? Look on her, look, her lips, Look there, look there!
Page 278 - Guided by a wish, that the reflecting reader may experience the sensation, which an attention to circumstances like these, must excite ; he is desired to imagine seventeen years elapsed, since he has seen or heard of any of those persons who, in the foregoing part of this narrative have been introduced to his acquaintance ; — and then, supposing himself at the period of those seventeen years, follow the sequel of their history.
Page 342 - What mortal eye can fix'd behold? Who stalks his round, an hideous form, Howling amidst the midnight storm ; Or throws him on the ridgy steep Of some loose hanging rock to sleep...
Page 319 - ... but agrees with the verb, or is governed by the verb or the preposition, expressed or understood ; as, " Thou art wiser than I ;" that is,
Page 284 - Save me!" Her voice unmanned him. His long-restrained tears now burst forth, and, seeing her relapsing into the swoon, he cried out eagerly to recall her. Her name did not, however, come to his recollection — nor any name but this : " Miss Milner — dear Miss Milner...