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Drelincourt and Rodalvi; Or, Memoirs of Two Noble Families
Elizabeth Byron Strutt
Ingen förhandsgranskning - 2016
acknowledge acquaintance adding admiration affection already amiable animated appeared attention beauty began blush Breresford called Captain Castle CHAP charms child Claudina continued conversation countenance daughter dear delighted desire Earl Edmund elegant Emma endeavoured esteem exclaimed expected expressed eyes fair father fear feel felt fortunate gained girl give going hand happy hear heart Henry hope idea interesting Italy Lady Bertha Lady Emma Lady Laura Lady Maria Lady Rosamond leave looked Lord Courtney Lord Drelincourt lost lover manners means ment mind Miss Clayton moment nature ness never object parents party passed passion pleasing pleasure poor present readers received replied request resolved respect retired seemed sensibility severe sister situation smile society sometimes soon suffer tears tender thing thought tion took turned unfortunate virtue whilst wish young
Sida 74 - Fair ranged the dishes rose, and thick the glasses play'd. XXXV. Here freedom reign'd, without the least alloy ; Nor gossip's tale, nor ancient maiden's gall, Nor saintly spleen durst murmur at our joy, And with envenom'd tongue our pleasures pall. For why ? there was but one great rule for all ; To wit, that each should work his own desire, And eat, drink, study, sleep, as it may fall, Or melt the time in love, or wake the lyre, And carol what, unhid, the muses might inspire.
Sida 120 - OH happiness ! our being's end and aim ! Good, pleasure, ease, content ? whate'er thy name : That something still which prompts th' eternal sigh, For which we bear to live, or dare to die, Which still so near us, yet beyond us lies, O'er-look'd, seen double, by the fool, and wise.
Sida 146 - It was not by vile loitering in ease That Greece obtained the brighter palm of art ; That soft yet ardent Athens learned to please, To keen the wit, and to sublime the heart : In all supreme ! complete in every part ! It was not thence majestic Rome arose, And o'er the nations shook her conquering dart : For sluggard's brow the laurel never grows ; Renown is not the child of indolent repose.
Sida 40 - The circle deepens: beam'd from gaudy robes, Tapers, and sparkling gems, and radiant eyes, A soft effulgence o'er the palace waves; While, a gay insect in his summer-shine, The fop, light-fluttering, spreads his mealy wings.
Sida 16 - Tis folly talks of cloudless skies : He who contracts his swelling sail Eludes the fury of the gale. Be still, nor anxious thoughts employ, Distrust imbitters present joy : On God for all events depend ; You cannot want when God's your friend. Weigh well your part, and do your best ; Leave to your Maker all the rest.
Sida 93 - Then in the flow'ry mead, or verdant shade, To wanton dalliance negligently laid, We weave the chaplet, and we crown the bowl, And smiling see the nearer waters roll; Till the strong gusts of raging passion rise, Till the dire tempest mingles earth and skies; And swift into the boundless ocean borne, Our foolish confidence too late we mourn: Round our devoted heads the billows beat; And from our troubled view the lessen'd lands retreat.
Sida 88 - WHERE the loveliest expression to features is join'd, By Nature's most delicate pencil design'd ; Where blushes unbidden, and smiles without art, Speak the softness and feeling that dwell in the heart; Where in manners, enchanting, no blemish we trace ; But the soul keeps the promise we had from the face ; Sure philosophy, reason, and coldness must prove Defences unequal to shield us from love...