Olde Tayles Newlye Relayted: Enryched with All Ye Ancyente Embellyshmentes

Leadenhall Press, 1883 - 444 páginas

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Página 6 - ... as if she did it on purpose to remind Mrs. Bargrave of her fits, to prepare her not to think it strange that she should put her upon writing to her brother, to dispose of rings and gold, which looked so much like a dying person's request ; and it took accordingly with Mrs.
Página 17 - And bade them straightway follow him, And look they did not cry ; And two long miles he led them on, While they for food complain : " Stay here," quoth he, "I'll bring you bread, When I come back again.
Página 5 - THE CHILDREN IN THE WOOD Now ponder well, you parents dear, These words which I shall write ; A doleful story you shall hear, In time brought forth to light. A gentleman of good account In Norfolk dwelt of late, Who did in honour far surmount Most men of his estate.
Página 8 - Bargrave, notwithstanding the ill usage of a very wicked husband, there is not the least sign of dejection in her face ; nor did I ever hear her let fall a desponding or murmuring expression ; nay, not when actually under her husband's barbarity, which I have been witness to, and several other persons of undoubted reputation.
Página 8 - I may, said she, be as soon persuaded, that your apparition is talking to me now, as that I did not really see her: for I was under no manner of fear, and received her as a friend, and parted with her as such. I would not...
Página 17 - Fetch it." And so Mrs Bargrave goes upstairs and brings it down. Says Mrs Veal, " Dear Mrs Bargrave, if the eyes of our faith were as open as the eyes of our body, we should see numbers of angels about us for our guard. The notions we have of heaven now are nothing like what it is, as Drelincourt says.
Página 9 - The one a fine and pretty boy, Not passing three years old ; The other a girl more young than he And framed in beauty's mould.
Página 18 - we might do as they did. There was a hearty friendship among them; but where is it now to be found?" Says Mrs. Bargrave, " 'Tis hard indeed to find a true friend in these days." Says Mrs. Veal, "Mr. Norris has a fine copy of verses, called 'Friendship in Perfection,' which I wonderfully admire. Have you seen the book?" says Mrs. Veal. "No,
Página 7 - Saturday noon (supposing that she knew of Mrs. Veal's death the very first moment), without jumbling circumstances, and without any interest too, she must be more witty, fortunate, and wicked too than any indifferent person, I dare say, will allow. I asked Mrs. Bargrave several times if...
Página 6 - Bargrave whether her fits had not impaired her, looks to me as if she did it on purpose to remind Mrs Bargrave of her fits, to prepare her not to think it strange that she should put her upon writing to her brother to dispose of rings and gold, which...

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