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answered arms asked beautiful began Bermuda better called close comes course cried dark dear death don't door eyes face father feel feet felt fire followed girl give gone hand hard head hear heard heart Helen hour interest keep kind knew known lady laughed Lavendar leave less light live looked Lydia mean mind Miss morning mother nature never night once passed perhaps person poor present remember rose seemed seen side silence smile speak stand step stood street sure talk tell things thought tion told took turned voice wait watched wind window woman wonder young
687 psl. - Hymn. AWAKE, my soul, and with the sun Thy daily course of duty run ; Shake off dull sloth, and early rise To pay thy morning sacrifice. 2...
575 psl. - Yet he was kind, or, if severe in aught, The love he bore to learning was in fault.
149 psl. - Moreover, something is or seems, That touches me with mystic gleams, Like glimpses of forgotten dreams 'Of something felt, like something here; Of something done, I know not where; Such as no language may declare.
515 psl. - The two great national theatres on one side, a churchyard full of mouldy but undying celebrities on the other ; a fringe of houses studded in every part with anecdote or history ; an arcade often more gloomy and deserted than a cathedral aisle ; a rich cluster of brown old taverns one of them filled with the counterfeit presentments of many actors long since silent ; who scowl...
516 psl. - ... had the pleasure, pain I might better call it, of seeing you last night in the new Play. It was a most consummate piece of Acting, but what a task for you to undergo! at a time when your heart is sore from real sorrow; it has given rise to a train of thinking, which I cannot suppress. Would to God you were released from this way of life; that you could bring your mind to consent to take your lot with us, and throw off for ever the whole burden of your Profession. I neither expect...
375 psl. - Therefore, no male person, born in this country, or brought from over sea, ought to be holden by law, to serve any person, as a servant, slave or apprentice...
265 psl. - There seems indeed," he continues, "a most ridiculous absurdity in the pretensions of a native of Aberdeen or Tipperary, to teach the natives of London to speak and to read.
576 psl. - I remember an instance ; when I published the Plan for my Dictionary, Lord Chesterfield told me that the word great should be pronounced so as to rhyme to state ; and Sir William Yonge sent me word that it should be pronounced so as to rhyme to seat, and that none but an Irishman would pronounce it grait. Now here were two men of the highest rank, the one, the best speaker in the House of Lords, the other, the best speaker in the House of Commons, differing entirely.