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Zeluca; Or, Educated and Uneducated Women: A Novel
No hay ninguna vista previa disponible - 2019
able added admiration admitted affection answered appearance asked attached attention aunts ball beauty believe Bessaly better bring brought called Captain Cassenberd cause consequently considered cousin cried dance daughter dear Delvayne desire determined dread endeavouring engaged entered Erdestone exhibited expectation eyes fear feel felt gave girl give hand happy heart hope interest interrupted invitation Jane kindness knew Lady Naglefort looked Lord Marianne Marianne's mean Medlicott ment mind Miss Emcotts Miss Marlowe Miss St morning mother natural never object observed opinion pain party passed perhaps person pleasure possible preference prove pursued raised received rendered repeated reply returned smile spirit suffered sure tell temper thing thought tion tone took turn Valcrest wish Wolsey Wolsey's woman wonder young Zeluca
Página 282 - He who hath bent him o'er the dead, Ere the first day of death is fled ; The first dark day of nothingness, The last of danger and distress...
Página 341 - Have oft-times no connexion. Knowledge dwells In heads replete with thoughts of other men ; Wisdom in minds attentive to their own. Knowledge, a rude unprofitable mass, The mere materials with which wisdom builds, Till smooth'd and squar'd and fitted to its place, Does but encumber whom it seems t
Página 1 - ... of Burnet's comparison between him and Tiberius ever felt, I imagine, by any one but its author. He was gay and affable, and, if incapable of the sentiments belonging to pride of a laudable sort, he was at least free from haughtiness and insolence. The praise of politeness, which the Stoics are not perhaps wrong in classing among the moral virtues, provided they admit it to be one of the lowest order, has never been denied him; and he had in an eminent degree that facility of temper which, though...
Página 64 - Immediate cause of pleasure. The good opinion of mankind, expressed in praise, pleases us by the same necessary and inexplicable laws according to which mutual affection pleases us, or according to which we are gratified by music, or the beauties and gales of spring. To a certain extent therefore it is innocent to admit the gratification of this desire, simply for the sake of this pleasure. But to what extent ? It is very apparent that this desire has, if I may so express it, an immense voracity.