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Allen appeared Bardell better Bob Sawyer body called chair close Cloth coach countenance course cried dear dear sir don't door exclaimed expression eyes face father feelings fire followed give glass half hand head hear heard heart honor hope horse hour inquired Jingle keep lady laughed leave legs light looked ma'am manner matter mean mind minutes morning never night observed old gentleman once party passed Perker person Pick Pickwick Pott present proceeded replied returned round Sammy seat short side sitting smile Snodgrass stairs step stopped stranger street tell thing thought tion took Tupman turned uncle voice walked Wardle Weller wery whispered whole wick Winkle wish young
Page 333 - The Greek Testament: with a critically revised Text; a Digest of Various Readings; Marginal References to verbal and Idiomatic Usage; Prolegomena; and a Critical and Exegetical Commentary. For the Use of Theological Students and Ministers, By HENRY ALFORD, DD, Dean of Canterbury.
Page 177 - All this time, Mr Winkle, with his face and hands blue with the cold, had been forcing a gimlet into the soles of his feet, and putting his skates on, with the points behind, and getting the straps into a very complicated and entangled state, with the assistance of Mr Snodgrass, who knew rather less about skates than a Hindoo. At length, however, with the assistance of Mr Weller, the unfortunate skates were firmly screwed and buckled on, and Mr Winkle was raised to his feet. 'Now, then, sir,' said...
Page 39 - ... dead men's graves. Creeping where grim death has been, A rare old plant is the Ivy green. Whole ages have fled and their works decayed And nations have scattered been; But the stout old Ivy shall never fade, From its hale and hearty green. The brave old plant in its lonely days, Shall fatten upon the past: For the stateliest building man can raise, Is the Ivy's food at last. Creeping on, where time has been, A rare old plant is the Ivy green.
Page 195 - ... you may have heerd on Mary my dear) altho it does finish a portrait and put the frame and glass on complete with a hook at the end to hang it up by and all in two minutes and a quarter.
Page 162 - Cause I'ma married man, Samivel, 'cause I'ma married man. Wen you're a married man, Samivel, you'll understand a good many things as you don't understand now ; but vether it's worth while goin' through so much, to learn so little, as the charity-boy said ven he got to the end of the alphabet, is a matter o