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answer believe better body Brooke brother Bulstrode Caleb called carry Casaubon Celia Cloth coming course dear don't Dorothea entered expected eyes face fact Farebrother father feeling fellow felt Fred friends Garth give given gone hand happy head hear heart hope husband imagine interest keep kind knew Ladislaw lady leave less light live look Lydgate Lydgate's marriage married Mary mean Middlemarch mind Miss morning mother nature never object once opinion perhaps person poor possible present question reason returned Rosamond round seemed seen sense side Sir James smile sort speak suppose sure taken talk tell thing thought tion told tone took turned usual Vincy walked wife wish woman young
281. oldal - Ay, said Mr Malice, for I hate the very looks of him. Then said Mr Love-lust, I could never endure him. Nor I, said Mr Live-loose, for he would always be condemning my way. Hang him, hang him, said Mr Heady. A sorry scrub, said Mr High-mind. My heart riseth against him, said Mr Enmity. He is a rogue, said Mr Liar. Hanging is too good for him, said Mr Cruelty.
6. oldal - Exactly" to her remarks even when she expressed uncertainty, — how could he affect her as a lover ? The really delightful marriage must be that where your husband was a sort of father, and could teach you even Hebrew, if you wished it.
281. oldal - Then went the jury out, whose names were, Mr Blind-man, Mr No-good, Mr Malice, Mr Love-lust, Mr Live-loose, Mr Heady, Mr High-mind, Mr Enmity, Mr Liar, Mr Cruelty, Mr Hate-light, and Mr Implacable; who every one gave in his private verdict against him among themselves, and afterwards unanimously concluded to bring him in guilty before the Judge. And first, among themselves, Mr Blind-man, the foreman, said, I see clearly that this man is a heretic.
190. oldal - Who God doth late and early pray More of his grace than gifts to lend; And entertains the harmless day With a religious book or friend — This man is freed from servile bands Of hope to rise or fear to fall: Lord of himself, though not of lands, And, having nothing, yet hath all.
251. oldal - But, my dear Mrs Casaubon," said Mr Farebrother, smiling gently at her ardour, "character is not cut in marble— it is not something solid and unalterable. It is something living and changing, and may become diseased as our bodies do.
89. oldal - Love seeketh not itself to please. Nor for itself hath any care, But for another gives its ease. And builds a heaven in hell's despair.
125. oldal - Thrice happy she that is so well assured Unto herself and settled so in heart That neither will for better be allured Ne fears to worse with any chance to start, But like a steddy ship doth strongly part The raging waves and keeps her course aright; Ne aught for tempest doth from it depart, Ne aught for fairer weather's false delight.
35. oldal - But deeds and language such as men do use, And persons such as Comedy would choose, When she would show an image of the times. And sport with human follies, not with crimes; Except we make 'em such, by loving still Our popular errors, when we know they're ill.
285. oldal - Will became an ardent public man, working well in those times when reforms were begun with a young hopefulness of immediate good which has been much checked in our days, and getting at last returned to Parliament by a constituency who paid his expenses.