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A. E. W. MASON Abou Fatma Adair admiration Airey Newton ANTHONY HOPE articled clerk asked Barmouth Beaufort Chance beautiful Berber better boat called Captain Clowdisley Shovell command Connie cried door Durrance English Ethne eyes face father flowers Fricker garden George Wither girl give hand Harry Feversham head heard heart honour hope Jonnès Kabbabish knew laughed Letort live looked Lord Madame Bachot mean mind Miss Myngs naval Navy never night º º officers Omdurman once passed Peggy perhaps Pikey prison Ramelton Richard Nyren rose round Ryle seemed ship smile ſº stood Strange Suakin Sutch tell thing thought told Tommy took Toquéville Trench Trix Trevalla Trix's turned voice Wadi Halfa walked Westminster Abbey Willoughby woman words XIII.-No young
Página 553 - With darken'd eyelids, and their lashes yet From his late sobbing wet. And I, with moan, Kissing away his tears, left others of my own ; For, on a table drawn beside his head, He had put, within his reach, A box of counters and a...
Página 249 - This Figure, that thou here seest put, It was for gentle Shakespeare cut; Wherein the Graver had a strife with Nature to outdoo the life: O, could he but have drawn his wit As well in brasse as he hath hit His face, the Print would then surpasse All, that was ever writ in brasse. But, since he cannot, Reader, looke Not on his Picture, but his Booke.
Página 251 - Soul of the age! The applause, delight, the wonder of our stage! My Shakespeare, rise! I will not lodge thee by Chaucer, or Spenser, or bid Beaumont lie A little further, to make thee a room: Thou art a monument without a tomb, And art alive still while thy book doth live And we have wits to read and praise to give.
Página 250 - Sweet Swan of Avon! what a sight it were To see thee in our waters yet appear, And make those flights upon the banks of Thames, That so did take Eliza, and our James!
Página 650 - What is it to be a gentleman? Is it to have lofty aims, to lead a pure life, to keep your honour virgin; to have the esteem of your fellow-citizens, and the love of your fireside; to bear good fortune meekly; to suffer evil with constancy ; and through evil or good to maintain truth always?
Página 805 - Accordingly he, with two or three others, went down into the hold, and closing up all the hatches, filled several pots full of brimstone and other combustible matter, and set it on fire, and so continued till they were almost suffocated, when some of the men cried out for air. At length he opened the hatches, not a little pleased that he held out the longest.
Página 545 - Her true beauty leaves behind Apprehensions in my mind Of more sweetness, than all art Or inventions can impart. Thoughts too deep to be expressed, And too strong to be suppress'd. LETTERS, UNDER ASSUMED SIGNATURES, PUBLI SHED IN THE REFLECTOR. LETTERS. THE LONDONER. TO THE EDITOR OF THE REFLECTOR.
Página 106 - And the hooded clouds, like friars, Tell their beads in drops of rain, And patter their doleful prayers; — But their prayers are all in vain, All in vain...
Página 818 - ... of those unhappy spirits who, throughout the Middle Ages, were continually spending superhuman strength in building in a night inaccessible bridges and uninhabitable castles, or purchasing with untold treasures souls that might have been had for nothing, and invariably cheated of their reward.