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appeared attend beautiful become believe Bill called carried cause character consider continued course doubt effect England English equally expression eyes face fact fair father fear feelings give given ground hand head heart honour hope hour human interest kind labour lady land least leave less letter light live London look Lord manner matter means meeting ment mind Miss moral nature never object once opinion party passed perhaps person poor present Princess principle question received remarkable respect Scott seemed seen side society speak spirit sure things thought tion true turn whole wish woman young
Page 38 - And had suffered many things of many physicians, and had spent all that she had, and was nothing bettered but rather grew worse, 27 When she had heard of Jesus, came in the press behind, and touched his garment.
Page 70 - And why beholdest thou the mote that is in thy brother's eye, but considerest not the beam that is in thine own eye ' Or how wilt thou (Say to thy brother, Let me pull out the mote out of thine eye : and, behold, a beam is in thine own eye? Thou hypocrite, first cast out the beam out of thine own eye; and then shalt thou see clearly to cast out the mote out of thy brother's eye.
Page 99 - ... wait for me in vain. It is foolish — but the thoughts of parting from these dumb creatures have moved me more than any of the painful reflections I have put down. Poor things ! I must get them kind masters. There may be yet those who, loving me, may love my dog, because it has been mine. I must end these gloomy forebodings, or I shall lose the tone of mind with which men should meet distress. I feel my dogs' feet on my knees — I hear them whining and seeking me everywhere.
Page 326 - As we rounded the hill at Ladhope, and the outline of the Eildons burst on him, he became greatly excited, and when turnirtg himself on the couch his eye caught at length his own towers, at the distance of a mile, he sprang up with a cry of delight.
Page 99 - I was to have gone there on Saturday in joy and prosperity to receive my friends. My dogs will wait for me in vain. It is foolish — but the thoughts of parting from these dumb creatures have moved me more than any of the painful reflections I have put down. Poor things, I must get them kind masters ! There may be yet those who loving me, may love my dog, because it has been mine. I must end these gloomy forebodings, or I shall lose the tone of mind with which men should meet distress. I feel my...
Page 99 - Abbotsford, and read with wonder, that the wellseeming Baronet should ever have experienced the risk of such a hitch ? Or will it be found in some obscure lodging-house, where the decayed son of Chivalry had hung up his scutcheon, and where one or two old friends will look grave, and whisper to each other,
Page 99 - I have the satisfaction to recollect that my prosperity has been of advantage to many, and to hope that some at least will forgive my transient wealth on account of the innocence of my intentions, and my real wish to do good to the poor.
Page 242 - ... hurrying away into Lethe almost before your attention can have arrested them ; but it was an incident which, to me, who happened to notice it, served to express the courtesy and delicate consideration of Lamb's manners. The seat upon which he sat, was a very high one ; so absurdly high, by the way, that I can imagine no possible use or sense in such an altitude, unless it were to restrain the occupant from playing truant at the fire, by opposing Alpine difficulties to his descent.
Page 361 - ... toils, odious to my heart — as a permanent state of exile from my Westmoreland home. My three eldest children, at that time in the most interesting stages of childhood and infancy, were in Westmoreland ; and so powerful was my feeling (derived merely from a deranged liver) of some long, never-ending separation from my family, that at length, in pure weakness of mind, I was obliged to relinquish my daily walks in Hyde Park and Kensington Gardens, from the misery of seeing children in multitudes,...