Sharpe's London magazine, a journal of entertainment and instruction. [entitled] Sharpe's London journal. [entitled] Sharpe's London magazine, conducted by mrs. S.C. Hall, 56 tomai
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affection answer appeared arms asked beautiful become believe better bright called cause character child close continued course dark dear death door earth Edith exclaimed expression eyes face fact fair father fear feel felt flowers give hand happy head heard heart hope hour idea imagine interest Italy kind lady Lawless leave light live look manner matter means mind Miss morning mother nature never night observed once passed perhaps person picture poor present reason received remained replied rest returned round scarcely seemed seen side soon speak spirit strange suppose sure tears tell thing thought told took true truth turned voice whole wish woman young
110 psl. - And Jacob rose up early in the morning, and took the stone that he had put for his pillows, and set it up for a pillar, and poured oil upon the top of it.
44 psl. - And he took butter, and milk, and the calf which he had dressed, and set it before them; and he stood by them under the tree, and they did eat.
135 psl. - ... Say unto thy brethren, This do ye; lade your beasts, and go, get you unto the land of Canaan; and take your father and your households, and come unto me: and I will give you the good of the land of Egypt, and ye shall eat the fat of the land.
68 psl. - And it came to pass, as the camels had done drinking, that the man took a golden earring of half a shekel weight, and two bracelets for her hands of ten shekels weight of gold; and said, Whose daughter art thou?
142 psl. - Heap on more wood ! the wind is chill, But let it whistle as it will, We'll keep our Christmas merry still.
109 psl. - And he lighted upon a certain place, and tarried there all night because the sun was set ; and he took of the stones of that place, and put them for his pillows, and lay down in that place to sleep.
115 psl. - For take an example of a dog, and mark what a generosity and courage he will put on when he finds himself maintained by a man, who to him is instead of a God, or melior natura...
39 psl. - These violent delights have violent ends, And in their triumph die : like fire and powder, Which as they kiss consume.
43 psl. - AND the Lord appeared unto him in the plains of Mamre: and he sat in the tent door in the heat of the day ; and he lift up his eyes and looked, and, lo, three men stood by him: and when he saw them, he ran to meet them from the tent door, and bowed himself toward the ground...
11 psl. - He carolled, light as lark at morn; No longer courted and caressed, High placed in hall, a welcome guest, He poured, to lord and lady gay, The unpremeditated lay: Old times were changed, old manners gone; A stranger filled the Stuarts' throne; The bigots of the iron time Had called his harmless art a crime.