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American appeared artistic beautiful Boston called cents Century character Charles Chicago cloth complete contains covers criticism desirable early edges edition England English essays extra fact French George gilt given gives gold hand History human Illustrated important interest issued Italy James John known land letters Library literary literature living London manner Mark means methods Michigan mind nature never notes novel original Paper period Poems poet political Portrait practical prepared present Price printed published question reader relations says Scrap selected sent sketch social society story style success things thought tion translation travellers United University vols volume whole writer written York young
245. oldal - INTO the woods my Master went, Clean forspent, forspent. Into the woods my Master came, Forspent with love and shame. But the olives they were not blind to Him, The little gray leaves were kind to Him: The thorn-tree had a mind to Him When into the woods He came. Out of the woods my Master went, And He was well content. Out of the woods my Master came, Content with death and shame. When Death and Shame would woo Him last, From under the trees they drew Him last : 'Twas on a tree they slew Him —...
320. oldal - ... two great stones were brought before Powhatan: then as many as could layd hands on him, dragged him to them, and thereon laid his head, and being ready with their clubs, to beate out his braines, Pocahontas, the Kings dearest daughter, when.
277. oldal - Hays.— Women of the Day : A Biographical Dictionary of Notable Contemporaries. By FRANCES HAYS. Crown 8vo, cloth extra, 5s. Heath (FG). — My Garden Wild, and What I Grew There. By FRANCIS GEORGE HEATH, Author of " The Fern World,
320. oldal - Pocahontas, the King's dearest daughter, when no entreaty could prevaile, got his head in her armes, and laid her owne upon his to save him from death: whereat the Emperour was contented he should live to make him hatchets, and her bells, beads, and copper: for they thought him as well of all occupations as themselves.
296. oldal - You will think me transported with enthusiasm, but I am not. I am well aware of the toil and blood and treasure, that it will cost us to maintain this Declaration and support and defend these States. Yet through all the gloom, I can see the rays of ravishing light and glory. I can see that the end is more than worth all the means ; and that posterity will triumph in that day's transaction, even although we should rue it, — which I trust in God we shall not.
271. oldal - To the King's Theatre, where we saw Midsummer Night's Dream, which I had never seen before, nor shall ever again, for it is the most insipid, ridiculous play that ever I saw in my life.
276. oldal - Crime of Christmas Day. A Tale of the Latin Quarter. By the Author of "My Ducats and my Daughter." is. HUNTER, Hay, and WHYTE, Walter.— My Ducats and My Daughter.
270. oldal - And thus ends all that I doubt I shall ever be able to do with my own eyes in the keeping of my Journal, I being not able to do it any longer, having done now so long as to undo my eyes almost every time that I take a pen in my hand...
245. oldal - Will break as a bubble o'er-blown in a dream,— Yon dome of too-tenuous tissues of space and of night, Over-weighted with stars, over-freighted with light, Over-sated with beauty and silence, will seem But a bubble that broke in a dream, If a bound of degree to this grace be laid, Or a sound or a motion made.
80. oldal - I HAVE observed, that a reader seldom peruses a book with pleasure, till he knows whether the writer of it be a black or a fair man, of a mild or choleric disposition, married or a bachelor, with other particulars of the like nature, that conduce very much to the right understanding of an author.