Other editions - View all
able ague amusement appearance attempt attend become body brought called Candace Caroline changed comfort course dear desire domestic door dress effort Ellingham's eyes face father fear feel felt fire give habits half hand happy head heart hope horses idea interest keep kind known labor lady learned least leave less letter Lewis light lived look manner matter means mind Miss morning mother natural neighborhood neighbors never night object observed once perhaps person pleasure poor present remained require road round scarcely seemed sense Seymour Sibthorpe side soon sort spirits supposed sure tell thing thought Thurston tion took true turn usual volume whole wife wish woman woods young
Page 92 - Talk of the Venus! The statue that enchants the world is not half so respectable as Aunty Parshalls standing on her dish-kettle! CHAPTER XLIV. A creature not too bright or good For human nature's daily food ; For transient sorrows, simple wiles, Praise, blame, love, kisses, tears, and smiles. WORDSWORTH. THE
Page 4 - was Th' amusing care of rural industry. Oh, let not then waste luxury impair That manly soul of toil which strings your nerves! Oh, let not the soft, penetrating plague Creep on the freebom mind) and, working there, With the sharp tooth of many a
Page 59 - Mr. Ellis, who lives in our memories as a most engaging wight, Of social glee, and wit humane, though keen. Charlotte's little love too, and a larger share From yours,
Page 28 - once satisfying the eye, exciting the imagination, and filling the soul with the most profound sense of the presence of the divine Author. Nature herself, it seems, would raise A minster to her Maker's praise! Nor for a meaner use ascend Her columns, or her arches bend.
Page 93 - or good For human nature's daily food ; For transient sorrows, simple wiles, Praise, blame, love, kisses, tears, and smiles. WORDSWORTH.
Page 71 - Blessed with a kindly faculty, to blunt The edge of adverse circumstance, and turn Into their contraries the petty plagues And hindrances with which they stand beset.
Page 152 - THE PRINCIPLES OF MORALITY, AKD THE PRIVATE AND POLITICAL RIGHTS AND OBLIGATIONS OF MANKIND. BY JONATHAN DYMOND. ABRIDGED, AND PROVIDED WITH QUESTIONS, FOR
Page 59 - up a piece of bright scarlet, — "splendid French work collars and capes," — and here he displayed some hideous things, the flowers on which were distinctly traceable from where I stood, — "elegant milk-pans, and Harrison skimmers, and ne plus ultry dippers ! patent pills — cure any thing you like — ague bitters — Shaker yarbs — essences, wintergreen,
Page 47 - edges with a knife, in order to replace them in their original circular position in the dishes. When this was accomplished, she assiduously scraped from the edges of the plates the scraps of butter that had escaped demolition, and wiped them back on the remains of the pat. This was doubtless