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abbey admire affection appeared arrived beautiful believe bright called CHAPTER Cherbury child companion continued conversation course daughter dear desire Doctor doubt dreams duty emotion entered excited exclaimed existence expressed fancy father feelings felt George give hand happy head heard heart Herbert hope hour immediately influence inquired interest Italy kind Lady Annabel least length less light live looked Lord Cadurcis mamma marry Masham meet mind Miss Mistress Pauncefort moment Monteagle morning mother nature never night observed once opened opinions passed passion perhaps person Plantagenet present quitted remained replied scarcely scene seat seemed seen side smile society speak spirit strange sure sweet tell thing thought tion tone turned Venetia voice walk whole wish young
Стр. 318 - We know no spectacle so ridiculous as the British public in one of its periodical fits of morality.
Стр. 481 - A TREATISE ON THE DISEASES OF THE DOG ; being a Manual of Canine •Pathology. Especially adapted for the Use of Veterinary Practitioners and Students. With 88 Illustrations.
Стр. 318 - ... scandal, talk about it for a day, and forget it. But once in six or seven years our virtue becomes outrageous. We cannot suffer the laws of religion and decency to be violated. We must make a stand against vice. We must teach libertines that the English people appreciate the importance of domestic ties. Accordingly some unfortunate man, in no respect more depraved than hundreds whose offences have been treated with lenity, is singled out as an expiatory sacrifice.
Стр. 87 - Miles Hendon sank into a chair and covered his face with his hands. After a pause, his brother said to the servants: "You have observed him. Do you know him?" They shook their heads; then the master said: "The servants know you not, sir. I fear there is some mistake. You have seen that my wife knew you not.
Стр. 436 - Cadurcis, is that, with all the faults of youth, of which you will free yourself, your creative power is vigorous, prolific, and complete ; your creations rise fast and fair, like perfect worlds.' ' Well, we will not compliment each other,' said Cadurcis ; ' for, after all, it is a miserable craft. What is poetry but a lie, and what are poets but liars ? ' ' You are wrong, Cadurcis,' said Herbert, ' poets are the unacknowledged legislators of the world.
Стр. 391 - ... presumed with violence to pry into the pious bowels of our mother Earth, for she without compulsion kindly yielded from every part of her fruitful and spacious bosom, whatever might at once satisfy, sustain, and indulge her frugal children. Then was the time when innocent beautiful young shepherdesses went tripping over the hills and vales : their lovely hair sometimes plaited, sometimes loose and flowing, clad in no other vestment but what...
Стр. 390 - which our first parents called the age of gold ! Not because gold, so much adored in this iron age, was then easily purchased, but because those two fatal words mine and thine, were distinctions unknown to the people of those fortunate times ; for all things were in common in that holy age...