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already answer appeared approaching asked become Berryl Beverly Boston Broadhurst Cambridge character Charles Ellersby child dear desire Doctor dollars doubt Edwards engaged entered exclaimed expression eyes face father fear feel felt Frank Derwent gave give given Hamilton hand head hear heard heart honour hope horse hour hundred Ida's interest kind knew Lady least leave less letter live look manner Manton mean mind Miss months morning mother nature never object once painful passed perhaps pleasure poor present probably promise question received remained replied seemed side silent Sir James smile soon speak spirit step sure tell tenderness thing thought tion told turned Uncle Uncle Horace voice walk Welland wish young
第 38 頁 - Man is his own star; and the soul that can Render an honest and a perfect man, Commands all light, all influence, all fate; Nothing to him falls early or too late. Our acts our angels are, or good or ill, Our fatal shadows that walk by us still.
第 222 頁 - We twa hae run about the braes, And pu'd the gowans fine ; But we've wandered mony a weary fit Sin auld lang syne.
第 227 頁 - Btlll, :i ; nearer to the light you draw. Fresh gales will meet you from the upper air. And wholesome dews of heaven your forehead lave. And darkness lighten more, till, full of awe, You stand in the open sunshine unaware !" " Thou dwell'st on sorrow's high and barren place, But round about the mount an angel-guard — Chariots of fire, horses of fire, encamp To keep thee safe for heaven," LET us follow to the suburbs of the city.
第 133 頁 - It was a simple portrait of a young man, holding a letter in one hand, and resting the other on a table.
第 14 頁 - Around her playful lips do glitter Heat-lightnings of a girlish scorn ; Harmless they are, for nothing bitter In that dear heart was ever born. That merry heart that cannot lie Within its warm nest quietly, But ever from the full dark eye, Is looking kindly night and morn.
第 120 頁 - Frank endeavoured to find some diversion from hi3 angry thoughts in the observation of passing objects. He had not been long thus engaged when his attention was attracted by the old gentleman who had left the Bank after his entrance, and who was now returning to it with a brisk step, and hurrying along, as it appeared, a more sluggish companion — a man seemingly of a different order, coarse in person, and ungainly in his movements. Frank's attention, once attracted to this pair, was soon riveted...