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Alice answer appear believe better brother carriage certainly CHAPTER course Darnley David Arden deal dear don't door drawing-room entered eyes face fancy fellow give gone hall hand happy head hear heard heart hope hour hundred I'll interest kind knew Lady laughed leave Levi light Longcluse Longcluse's looked Lord Wynderbroke lost Martha Master Maubray mean meet mind minutes Miss Arden Mortlake never night once passed perhaps person play poor present pretty remember respect returned Richard Arden seemed seen showed side Sir Reginald smile sort speak stand steps stood strange sudden suppose sure talk tell thank thing thought told took trouble turned Uncle David Vivian waiting walked window wish young lady
Page 173 - The poor beetle, which we tread upon, In corporal sufferance feels a pang as great As when a giant dies.
Page 100 - Ah! well-a-day ! "Brightest hopes are fleetest." I the wedding ring had got, Wedding clothes provided ; Sure the church would bind a knot, Ne'er to be divided ; Married we straight must be ; She her vows had plighted ; Vows, alas ! as frail as glass ; All my hopes are blighted. Maidens, wavering and untrue, Many a heart have broken ; Sweetest lips the world e'er knew, Falsest words have spoken.
Page 118 - Go — you may call it madness, folly; You shall not chase my gloom away. There's such a charm in melancholy, I would not, if I could, be gay.
Page 11 - To this he never yielded for an instant. Alas, in this age numbers of men are setting up to be their own inspired writers. I have been told that every man who is his own lawyer has a fool for his client...
Page 100 - Once I loved a maiden fair, But she did deceive me : She with Venus might compare In my mind, believe me : She was young, and among All our maids the sweetest : Now I say " Ah ! well-a-day ! " Brightest hopes are fleetest.
Page 320 - Kevenge does make me happy : well for some people if it didn't. Except for those I love or those I hate, I live for none. The rest live for me. I owe them no more than I do this rotten stick. Let them rot and fatten my land ; let them burn and bake my bread.
Page 273 - I should be so much obliged if you would allow me to see it.
Page 165 - Alone again. Not a soul in human shape to disclose my wounds to, not a soul.
Page 162 - She seemed to have something on her mind, and not to know how to begin. At length, after some little conversation, which flagged once or twice — " I have been thinking, Mr. Lougcluse, I must have appeared very stupid,