What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
answered appeared arms arrived asked attention beautiful became better brought called carried cause character close continued course cried death door effect entered exclaimed expression eyes face father fearful feeling fire followed fortune gave give guard half hand head heard heart honour hope horses hour interest Italy knew lady leave less light lived looked Lord manner Marchioness Marie matter means mind minutes Miss morning nature never night object observed once party passed person play poor possessed present received remained remarkable replied respect rest returned round seemed seen side soon spirit stand stood strange Street taken tell things thought tion took town turned voice whole wife woman young
Page 388 - To dream and dream, like yonder amber light, Which will not leave the myrrh-bush on the height; To hear each other's whisper'd speech; Eating the Lotos day by day, To watch the crisping ripples on the beach, And tender curving lines of creamy spray; To lend our hearts and spirits wholly To the influence of mild-minded melancholy...
Page 387 - All things are taken from us, and become Portions and parcels of the dreadful past. Let us alone. What pleasure can we have To war with evil? Is there any peace In ever climbing up the climbing wave? All things have rest, and ripen toward the grave In silence — ripen, fall, and cease: Give us long rest or death, dark death, or dreamful ease.
Page 233 - ... nothing will supply the want of prudence; and that negligence and irregularity, long continued, will make knowledge useless, wit ridiculous, and genius contemptible.
Page 550 - At our feast we had a play called Twelve Night, or What you Will, much like the Comedy of Errors, or Menechmi in Plautus, but most like and neere to that in Italian called Inganni.
Page 69 - Lay not too much upon the back of a poor gentleman, who desires, without much noise, to lay down his life, and bleed the last drop to serve the Cause and you. I ask not your money for myself: if that were my end and hope, — viz. the pay of my place, — I would not open my mouth at this time. I desire to deny myself; but others will not be satisfied. I beseech you hasten supplies. Forget not your prayers. Gentlemen, I am Yours, OLIVER CROMWELL.* ' Lay not too much upon a poor gentleman...
Page 198 - Birde as it perch'd upon a bier ; That joyous smile was gone. And the face was white and wan As the downe upon the swan Doth appear, As I laye a-thynkynge — oh ! bitter flow'd the tear ! 7.
Page 60 - Hold, Lady Sneerwell — before you go, let me thank you for the trouble you and that gentleman have taken, in writing letters from me to Charles, and answering them yourself; and let me also request you to make my respects to the scandalous college, of which you are president, and inform them, that Lady Teazle, licentiate, begs leave to return the diploma they granted her, as she leaves off practice, and kills characters no longer.
Page 465 - Refined policy ever has been the parent of confusion ; and ever will be so, as long as the world endures. Plain good intention, which is as easily discovered at the first view, as fraud is surely detected at last, is, let me say, of no mean force in the government of mankind. Genuine simplicity of heart is an healing and cementing principle.
Page 331 - But then my study was to cog the dice, And dexterously to throw the lucky sice ; To shun ames-ace, that swept my stakes away, •) And watch the box, for fear they should convey > False bones, and put upon me in the play ; 3 Careful, besides, the whirling top to whip, And drive her giddy, till she fell asleep.