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Adieu Albert amine answered arms asked Asters bard bosom Char Charlotte's Christmas-eve cold continued cooly Count countenance cried dare dear Charlotte dear friend death dream endeavoured eyes fame father favourite feel felt fenses flowers fluence forgive foul hand happy harpsichord heard heart Heaven husband idea imagina imagination knew leave length LETTER lips look lotte melancholy ment minister misery moon morning mother ness never night o'clock obliged passion peace peared perceive pity pleased pleasure prince rage and fury rapture receive round sensations sentiment servant shudder sirst slie smile sorrow SORROWS O F steward stol sufferings tains talking tears tender ther thing thou thought thousand kisses threw tion to-morrow told took town trees tremble vicar voice warmth Werter whilst whole wife wish woman word wretched yester yesterday
Page 149 - All night I stood on the shore. I saw her by the faint beam of the moon. All night I heard her cries. Loud was the wind; the rain beat hard on the hill. Before morning appeared, her voice was weak. It died away, like the evening breeze among the grass of the rocks.
Page 149 - I saw her by the faint beam of the moon. All night I heard her cries. Loud was the wind ; and the rain beat hard on the side of the mountain. Before morning appeared, her voice was weak. It died away, like the evening breeze among the grass of the rocks.
Page 150 - Half v.evvlefs, they walk in mournful conference together. Will none of you fpeak in pity ! They do not regard their father!
Page 162 - Albert is your hufband; but what of that? It is for this life only. — And in this life only it is a crime to love you, to...
Page 182 - This knot of ribband is to be buried with me; you gave it: to me on my birth-day. — Be at peace ; let me entreat you be at peace ! — They are loaded — the clock ftrikes twelve 1 go.— Charlotte— ! Charlotte ! Farewell ! Farewell...
Page 179 - it as I went out and came in. I have wrote a note to your father, to beg he will protect my remains. At the corner of the church-yard, which looks towards the fields, there are two lime-trees ; it is there I wifti to reft ; this is in your father's father's power, and he will do it for his1 friend.
Page 93 - I don': love vain clifputes on fubjefls which we are all equally ignorant of. What is the deftiny of man ? — to fill up the meafure of his fufferings, and drink up the bitter draught.
Page 114 - It was a world of sensibility encouraged and heightened into unreality. it was a gloomy and awful sight! the moon was behind a cloud, but by means of a few scattered rays I could perceive the foaming waves rolling over the fields and meadows, and beating against the bushes; the whole valley was a stormy sea, tossed by furious winds. The moon then appeared again, and rested on a dark cloud; the splendor of her light increased the disorder of nature.