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Agatha Amine appeared Barrister Batavia beautiful better birds Brandyball called Captain CAPTAIN MARRYAT cried Cuthbert Daly dear delight Doctor door Emily Brown England exclaimed eyes Falstaff Fanny father favour fear feel felt Fieldlove followed gentleman give Grimaldi guilders hand happy head hear heard heart honour hope hour Jannetje Jellybags knew lady late laughing leave link-boy live London look Mansfield master mind Miss Morland morning Mutton Mynheer Kloots Mynheer Von Stroom Najran nature never night once party passed Perditus Phaeton Philippist pleasure poor Poots Pups racter remarkable replied Philip round Rudaki Satterthwaite scene Sharko Shireen Sir George smile Snep Sniggs society song soon spirit supercargo sure sweet Tadmor tell things thou thought tiger turned vessel voice walk watch wife wish words young
Sida 432 - gainst every odds— and I've gained the victory. Our captain sent for all of us; my merry men, said he, I havn't the gift of the gab, my lads, but yet I thankful be; You've done your duty handsomely, each man stood to his gun, If you hadn't, you villains, as sure as day, I'd have flogged each mother's son. Odds bobs, hammer and tongs, as long as I'm at sea, I'll fight 'gainst every odds — and I'll gain the victory.
Sida 196 - Both in his native and domesticated state, during the solemn stillness of night, as soon as the moon rises in silent majesty, he begins his delightful solo ; and serenades us the livelong night with a full display of his vocal powers, making the whole neighbourhood ring with his inimitable medley...
Sida 370 - Of neighbouring cypress or more sable yew Her silver globes, light as the foamy surf That the wind severs from the broken wave ; The lilac, various in array, now white, Now sanguine, and her beauteous head now set With purple spikes pyramidal, as if Studious of ornament, yet unresolved Which hue she most approved, she chose them all...
Sida 195 - ... and even handsome. The ease, elegance and rapidity of his movements, the animation of his eye, and the intelligence he displays in listening and laying up lessons from almost every species of the feathered creation within his hearing, are really surprising, and mark the peculiarity of his genius.
Sida 262 - He took three extra glasses of Madeira without washing down the obstinate doubt that threatened to become an impediment to his ever speaking again with any confidence or comfort. Naturally fond of music, which he could have enjoyed at all hours but for the single drawback of not being able to hear a note, he resorted for solace to his music-book, and began to read. The effort was unsuccessful — -a solitary crotchet, harsh and horrid, having taken possession of his mind. He drew his chair to the...
Sida 196 - The barking of the dog, the mewing of the cat, the creaking of a passing wheelbarrow, follow with great truth and rapidity. He repeats the tune taught him by his master, though of considerable length, fully and faithfully. He runs over the quiverings of the canary, and the clear whistlings of the Virginia nightingale or red-bird, with such superior execution and effect, that the mortified songsters feel their own inferiority and become altogether silent, while he seems to triumph in their defeat,...
Sida 226 - Of passion link the universal kind Of man so close, what wonder if to search This common nature through the various change Of sex, and age, and fortune, and the frame Of each peculiar, draw the busy mind With unresisted charms?
Sida 196 - Bartram has beautifully expressed it, " he bounds aloft with the celerity of an arrow, as if to recover or recall his very soul, expired in the last elevated strain.
Sida 229 - What is it that keeps men in continual discontent and agitation ? It is, that they cannot make realities correspond with their conceptions, that enjoyment steals away from...
Sida 139 - Upon this development of the motives, the views, and the consistency of the above-mentioned band of patriots, Johnson once remarked to me, that it had given more strength to government than all that had been written in its defence, meaning thereby, that it had destroyed all confidence in men of that character.