Frank Leslie's Ladies' Magazine, 27 tomas

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Frank Leslie, 1870
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123 psl. - MINE be a cot beside the hill; A bee-hive's hum shall soothe my ear; A willowy brook that turns a mill, With many a fall shall linger near. The swallow oft beneath my thatch Shall twitter from her clay-built nest ; Oft shall the pilgrim lift the latch, And share my meal, a welcome guest. Around my ivied porch shall spring Each fragrant flower that drinks the dew ; And Lucy at her wheel shall sing In russet gown and apron blue. The village church among the trees, Where first our marriage-vows were...
220 psl. - ... which does not produce a suitable agitation in the fan; insomuch, that if I only see the fan of a disciplined lady, I know very well whether she laughs, frowns, or blushes. I have seen a fan so very angry, that it would have been dangerous for the absent lover who provoked it to have come within the wind of it ; and at other times so very languishing, that I have been glad for the lady's sake the lover was at a sufficient distance from it.
211 psl. - Truth is always consistent with itself, and needs nothing to help it out ; it is always near at hand, and sits upon our lips, and is ready to drop out before we are aware : whereas a lie is troublesome, and sets a man's invention upon the rack, and one trick needs a great many more to make it good.
220 psl. - There is an infinite variety of motions to be made use of in the flutter of a fan. There is the angry flutter, the modest flutter, the timorous flutter, the confused flutter, the merry flutter, and the amorous flutter.
220 psl. - ... in which are comprehended several little flirts and vibrations, as also gradual and deliberate openings, with many voluntary fallings asunder in the fan itself, that are seldom learned under a month's practice. This part of the exercise pleases the spectators more than any other, as it discovers, on a sudden, an infinite number of...
199 psl. - Love took up the glass of Time, and turned it in his glowing hands ; Every moment, lightly shaken, ran itself in golden sands. Love took up the harp of Life, and smote on all the chords with might — Smote the chord of Self, that, trembling, passed in music out of sight.
421 psl. - I am sure you can't see," said Bessy presently, looking round. "It is almost blindman's holiday, dear. Will you ring for the lamp ?'' Mrs. Rane rose. But, instead of ringing for the lamp, she went up to him, and put her hand on his shoulder persuasively. " Take a quarter of an hour's rest, Oliver. You will find all the benefit of it ; and it is not quite time to light the lamp. Let us take a stroll in the garden.
202 psl. - Th' innumerous ills, that rush around his life : Mark the quick kite, with beak and talons prone, Circling the skies to snatch him from the plain ; Observe the lurking crows ; beware the brake, There the sly fox the careless minute waits ; Nor trust thy neighbour's dog, nor earth, nor sky ; Thy bosom to a thousand cares divide.
331 psl. - But mankind — the race would perish did they cease to aid each other. — From the time that the mother binds the child's head till the moment that some kind assistant wipes the death-damp from the brow of the dying, we cannot exist without mutual help. All, therefore, that need aid, have right to ask it of their fellowmortals; no one who has the power of granting can refuse it without guilt.
220 psl. - I beg leave to explain it to them in all its parts. When my female regiment is drawn up in array, with every one her weapon in her hand, upon my giving the word to Handle their fans...

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