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affection appeared arms beautiful become bonnets bosom breath bright called Charles close colours continued corsage crown daughter death deep dress entered eyes face fair fall fashionable father favour fear feeling felt flowers followed give gold half hand happiness hats head heard heart honour hope hour kind King lace lady least leave length light lived look means mind month morning mother nature never night observe once ornamented passed person poor present remained replied ribbon rich robe rose round satin seemed seen short side silk sleeves soldier soon speak spirit story sweet taken tears tell thee thing thou thought took trimmed turned velvet vogue voice walking whole young youth
181. oldal - Sir, my consent shall more acquit you herein to God than all the world can do besides. To a willing man there is no injury done...
136. oldal - Thus, and enamour'd, were in him the same. But his was not the love of living dame, Nor of the dead who rise upon our dreams, But of ideal beauty, which became In him existence, and o'erflowing teems Along his burning page, distemper'd though it seems.
180. oldal - The archbishop of York was at hand ; who, to his argument of conscience, told him, ' that there was a private and a public conscience ; that his public conscience as a king might not only dispense with, but oblige him to do that which was against his private conscience as a man : and that the question was not, whether he should save the earl of Strafford, but...
198. oldal - True, I talk of dreams ; Which are the children of an idle brain, Begot of nothing but vain fantasy, Which is as thin of substance as the air, And more inconstant than the wind, who wooes Even now the frozen bosom of the north, And, being anger'd, puffs away from thence, Turning his face to the dew-dropping south.
83. oldal - Man, starting from his couch, shall sleep no more! The day is broke, which never more shall close! Above, around, beneath, amazement all! Terror and glory join'd in their extremes! Our God in grandeur, and Our world on fire!
42. oldal - ""domesticated with them ; but young, and modest, and unused to the company of strangers, she felt the +embarrassment common to young ladies, when attempting to speak a foreign language. And we could not talk to her on common themes. Our lips were sealed, of course, upon the subject which had brought us to her house. We could not sound for her the praises of her gallant father.
180. oldal - ... conscience as a King might not only dispense with, but oblige him to do, that which was against his private conscience as a man : and that the question was not, whether he should save the Earl of Strafford, but whether he should perish with him : that the conscience of a King to preserve his kingdom, the conscience of a husband to preserve his wife, the conscience of a father to preserve his children (all...
230. oldal - Mid the dim twilight of the laurel grove, Too fair to worship, too divine to love. Yet on that form in wild delirious trance With more than rev'rence gazed the Maid of France. Day after day the love-sick dreamer stood With him alone, nor thought it solitude ; To cherish grief, her last, her dearest care, Her one fond hope — to perish of despair.
32. oldal - The royal troops could not oppose them ; they fled at the appearance of the gallant avengers of innocence. But the King, wretched man! could not fly from himself -, the cries of his grand-children still echoed in his ears, and the bleeding image of their unfortunate mother was still before his eyes.