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able answers appearance asks Aunt ball beauty begin believe better Captain Claverton carriage certainly Claude Claverton comes consider Conway course dance daughter dear Diana dinner don't Drage dress Estcourt expect eyes face fact fear feel friends girls give goes hair half hand happy hard head heart Honoria hope hour idea keep kind Lady Lady Abbotsford laughs least leave less light live London look Lucia Lucretia mamma manner marry matter means meet Mildred mind Miss morning mother Muriel nature nearly never once pass Paynter perhaps person present remarks round says says Claude says Honoria says Vivian scarcely seems Seyton side sisters sitting speak stand stay suppose sure talk tell thank thing thought trying turn usual Vivian wish women wonder young
Página 80 - Still to be neat, still to be drest, As you were going to a feast ; Still to be powdered, still perfumed: Lady, it is to be presumed, Though art's hid causes are not found, All is not sweet, all is not sound. Give me a look, give me a face; That makes simplicity a grace ; Robes loosely flowing, hair as free : Such sweet neglect more taketh me, Than all the adulteries of art ; They strike mine eyes, but not my heart.
Página 275 - A breath, a touch like this hath shaken ; And ruder words will soon rush in To spread the breach that words begin, And eyes forget the gentle ray They wore in courtship's smiling day, And voices lose the tone that shed A tenderness round all they said ; Till fast declining, one by one, The sweetnesses of love are gone, And hearts, so lately mingled, seem Like broken clouds, or like the stream That smiling left the mountain's brow.
Página 199 - Forty times over let Michaelmas pass, Grizzling hair the brain doth clear — • Then you know a boy is an ass, Then you know the worth of a lass, Once you have come to Forty Year.
Página 325 - Is it worth a tear, is it worth an hour, To think of things that are well outworn ? Of fruitless husk and fugitive flower, The dream foregone and the deed forborne...
Página 174 - At school they never flogged him, At college, though not fast, Yet his little go and great go He creditably passed, And made his year's allowance For eighteen months to last. " He never owed a shilling, Went never drunk to bed ; He has not two ideas Within his honest head ; — In all respects he differs From my second son, Prince Ned. " When Tom has half his income Laid by at the year's end, Poor Ned has ne'er...
Página 113 - Through every nerve, through every vein, 1 feel the electric thrill, the touch Of life, that seems almost too much. I hear the wind among the trees Playing celestial symphonies ; I see the branches downward bent, Like keys of some great instrument. And over me unrolls...
Página 247 - SUMMER is sweet, ay, summer is sweet — Minna mine with the brown brown eyes : Red are the roses under his feet, Clear the blue of his windless skies. Pleasant it is in a boat to glide On a river whose ripples to ocean haste With indolent fingers fretting the tide, And an indolent arm round a darling waist — And to see, as the western purple dies, Hesper mirrored in brown brown eyes.
Página 213 - Thy best time will be towards thirty ; for as the younger times are unfit either to choose or to govern a wife and family ; so if thou stay long, thou shalt hardly see the education of thy children, which being left to strangers, are in effect lost ; and better were it to be unborn than ill-bred ; for thereby thy posterity shall either perish, or remain a shame to thy name and family.
Página 297 - GOOD manners is the art of making those people easy with whom we converse. Whoever makes the fewest persons uneasy is the best bred in the company.
Página 329 - You may depend upon it, religion is, in its essence, the most gentlemanly thing in the world. It will alone gentilize if unmixed with cant ; and I know nothing else that will, alone. Certainly not the army, which is thought to be the grand embellisher of manners.