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Admiral affections agitation Amailye assure beautiful Benbowie better Captain Malcolm carriage certainly charming cheek colour comfort Conway cottage countenance creature cried Edith darling daughter dear Edith dear Macky dearest deed dropsy Edith felt emotion exclaimed eyes father fear feelings Florinda fond forgive gazed Glenroy Glenroy's hand happy head hear heart Highland hope Inch Orran Kitty knew Lady Arabella Lady Elizabeth Lady Waldegrave ladyship leave look M'Dow Macauley Macauley's Madame Latour mamma manner Melcombe mind Miss Malcolm Miss Mogg morning Mysie native politeness nature never pale party passed passion Penshurst pleasure poor pray present remain replied Edith Ribley Ribley's rose scarcely scene Scotland seemed sigh silent silent agitation Sir Reginald smile sorrow speak spirits sure tears tell there's thing thought tone truth turned uttered voice Vol au vents Waldegrave's wish Woodlands words wretched
Página 92 - There was a time when meadow, grove and stream, The earth, and every common sight, To me did seem Apparelled in celestial light, The glory and the freshness of a dream. It is not now as it hath been of yore ; — Turn wheresoe'er I may, By night or day, The things which I have seen I now can see no more.
Página 334 - Malcolm, after all ! Not a bit but he was very near casting out with me once, for evenin' her to such a thing ! Oh, should not that make us humble and trustful, when it is shown to us poor, blind craaters, that it is not in man that walketh to direct his steps ? And to see how beautifully it is appointed to us as to the naatral creation, to have our tribulations and our consolations, if we would but look to the hand that sends them ! for, as the old Hieland distich says, (but as you do not understand...
Página 70 - To the land o' the leal. There's nae sorrow there, John, There's neither cauld nor care, John, The day is aye fair In the land o' the leal. Our bonnie bairn's there, John, She was baith gude and fair, John; And oh! we grudged her sair To the land o
Página 261 - To church, and heard a good sermon of Mr. Gifford's at our church, upon " Seek ye first the kingdom of Heaven and its righteousness, and all things shall be added to you." A very excellent and persuasive, good and moral sermon. He showed, like a wise man, that righteousness is a surer moral way of being rich, than sin and villainy.
Página 267 - SUSPICIONS amongst thoughts are like bats amongst birds— they ever fly by twilight. Certainly they are to be repressed, or at the least well guarded ; for they cloud the mind ; they lose friends ; and they check with business, whereby business cannot go on currently and constantly.
Página 71 - ... oblivion of it. For some months the cloud seemed to grow thicker and thicker. The lines in Coleridge's Dejection — I was not then acquainted with them — exactly describe my case: A grief without a pang, void, dark and drear, A drowsy, stifled, unimpassioned grief. Which finds no natural outlet or relief In word, or sigh, or tear.
Página 259 - Thus, I ended this month with the greatest joy that ever I did any in my life, because I have spent the greatest part of it with abundance of joy, and honour, and pleasant journeys, and brave entertainments, and without cost of money ; and at last live to see the business ended with great content on all sides.
Página 320 - Yet awhile ye can last; Joys of my age, In true wisdom delight; Eyes of my age, Be religion your light; Thoughts of my age, Dread ye not the cold sod; Hopes of my age, Be ye fixed on your God.
Página 261 - Chronicle, to those in the diaries of Sir Samuel Romilly and of Haydon the painter. "Abroad with my wife," writes Pepys piously, " the first time that ever I rode in my own coach -, which do make my heart rejoice and praise God, and pray him to bless it to me, and continue it.