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affection afterwards answer appeared arms army asked attended battle body brother brought called Captain carried cause challenge Charles chivalry combat command conduct continued Count court danger dead death desired duel Duke Earl emperor enemy engaged England English escape eyes faithful father fell fidelity fight fire formed fortune France French friendship gave give given guard hand head heart Henry honour horse husband immediately Italy John king knights lady laws leave length letter live Lord majesty manner master means never noble obliged occasion offered officer party passed person present prince prisoners queen rank received refused relations remained replied returned royal says sent servant served soldiers soon sovereign suffered sword taken tears thing thought took whole wife wished wounded young
Página 39 - She sings the wild songs of her dear native plains, Every note which he loved awaking — Ah! little they think who delight in her strains, How the heart of the minstrel is breaking ! He...
Página 37 - When every worldly maxim arrayed itself against him; when blasted in fortune, and disgrace and danger darkened around his name, she loved him the more ardently for his very sufferings. If, then, his fate could awaken the sympathy even of his foes, what must have been the agony of her, whose whole soul was occupied by his image? Let those tell who have had the portals of the tomb suddenly closed between them and the being they most loved on earth — who have sat at its threshold, as one shut out...
Página 36 - Every one must recollect the tragical story of young E , the Irish patriot ; it was too touching to be soon forgotten. During the troubles in Ireland he was tried, condemned, and executed on a charge of treason. His fate made a deep impression on public sympathy. He was so young, so intelligent, so generous, so brave — so everything that we are apt to like in a young man.
Página 38 - ... as if it had tried in vain to cheat the poor heart into a momentary forgetfulness of sorrow. After strolling through the splendid rooms and giddy crowd with an air of utter abstraction...
Página 37 - ... lamented the stern policy that dictated his execution. But there was one heart, whose anguish it would be impossible to describe. In happier days and fairer fortunes, he had won the affections of a beautiful and interesting girl, the daughter of a late celebrated Irish barrister. She loved him with the disinterested fervour of a woman's first and early love.
Página 39 - She declined his attentions, for her thoughts were irrevocably engrossed by the memory of her former lover. He, however persisted in his suit. He solicited not her tenderness, but her esteem. He was assisted by her conviction of his worth, and her sense of her own destitute and dependent situation, for she was existing on the kindness of friends.
Página 66 - Thou dost not care to see me troubled ;' to which he taking me in his arms, answered,
Página 40 - He had lived for his love, for his country he died, They were all that to life had entwined him ; Nor soon shall the tears of his country be dried, Nor long will his love stay behind him. Oh ! make her a grave where the sunbeams rest When they promise a glorious morrow ; They'll shine o'er her sleep, like a smile from the West, From her own loved island of sorrow.
Página 37 - To render her widowed situation more desolate, she had incurred her father's displeasure by her unfortunate attachment, and was an exile, from the paternal roof. But could the sympathy and kind offices of friends have reached a spirit so 8 shocked and driven in by horror, she would have experienced no want of consolation, for the Irish are a people of quick and generous sensibilities.
Página 67 - So great was his reason and goodness, that, upon consideration, it made my folly appear to me so vile, that from that day until the day of his death, I never thought fit to ask him any business, but what he communicated freely to me in order to his estate or family.