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affection already answered appeared arms beauty became Bertha better body brother brought called carried castle cause character child continued cried dark daughter dead dear death Donaldson door Douglas Edward entered exclaimed expressed eyes face fair father fear feelings fell felt frae gave George give guid hand head hear heard heart hope hour kind king knew leave light lived looked lord lover manner Mary Matilda means mind morning mother nature never night once owre passed person Peter poor present replied returned Richard round seemed seen short side sister sitting soon sound speak spirit stood story sure sword taken tears tell thing thou thought took turned voice wife wish woman young
58. oldal - NOTHING so true as what you once let fall, " Most women have no characters at all." Matter too soft a lasting mark to bear, And best distinguish'd by black, brown, or fair. How many pictures of one nymph we view...
162. oldal - I NEVER cast a flower away, The gift of one who cared for me — A little flower — a faded flower — But it was done reluctantly. I never looked a last adieu To things familiar, but my heart Shrank with a feeling almost pain, Even from their lifelessness to part. I never spoke the word
95. oldal - Alas! regardless of their doom The little victims play; No sense have they of ills to come Nor care beyond to-day: Yet see how all around 'em wait The ministers of human fate And black Misfortune's baleful train!
45. oldal - Falkland, and attracted by his groans to the grated window of his dungeon, which was level with the ground, became acquainted with his story. It was her custom to steal thither at night, and bring him food by dropping small cakes through the grating, whilst her own milk, conducted through a pipe to his mouth, was the only way he could be supplied with drink.
106. oldal - All that the landlord could gain from those residing upon his estate was their personal service in battle, their assistance in labouring the land retained in his natural possession, some petty quit rents of a nature resembling the feudal casualties, and perhaps a share in the spoil which they acquired by rapine.
184. oldal - Maud," working up the passion of the concluding stanzas with extraordinary power, each line in a higher key than the one before it, and then, his voice falling suddenly with the last words: Would start and tremble under her feet, And blossom in purple red. He added, as the tears stood in his eyes and his voice trembled with emotion, "No one knows what 'Maud' is till they have heard me read It.
138. oldal - Richard called him slave, and said he had set his life upon a cast and he would stand the hazard of the die.
30. oldal - There can no good come to him that is always occupied in evil, nor to him that giveth no alms.