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Acrostic Afghans Alceste answer appeared arms asked beautiful called Cameron Captain Caripuna CHARLOTTE BRONTË colour CORNHILL MAGAZINE Countess course cried dark dear Denton dhow doctor door doubt England English eyes face father feeling felt followed garden George Girardot girl gondolier hand Hawkins head hear heard heart hope Hugh Jakes Jashk Johnson King knew Lady Ellingham laughed light lived looked Lord Lord North LVIII.-NO Marjoram Masqat Matrah matter mind Miss South Molière morning mother nakhuda never night once passed perhaps play Ponape Rachel Rahim Dad realised replied returned round Santal seemed seen silence Sir Enry smile stood strange sure talk tell thing thought told took trees turned voice Warwickshire Whigs woman wonderful word young Ziarat
Page 27 - THE OXEN CHRISTMAS EVE, and twelve of the clock. " Now they are all on their knees," An elder said as we sat in a flock By the embers in hearthside ease. We pictured the meek mild creatures where They dwelt in their strawy pen, Nor did it occur to one of us there To doubt they were kneeling then. So fair a fancy few would weave in these years ! Yet, I feel, If someone said on Christmas Eve, " Come ; see the oxen kneel " In the lonely barton by yonder coomb Our childhood used to know," I should go...
Page 83 - To make a government requires no great prudence. Settle the seat of power; teach obedience: and the work is done. To give freedom is still more easy. It is not necessary to guide; it only requires to let go the rein. But to form a free government, that is, to temper together these opposite elements of liberty and restraint in one consistent work, requires much thought, deep reflection, a sagacious, powerful, and combining mind.
Page 463 - A physician in a great city seems to be the mere plaything of Fortune ; his degree of reputation is, for the most part, totally casual : they that employ him, know not his excellence ; they that reject him, know not his deficience. By an acute observer, who had looked on the transactions of the medical world for half a century, a very curious book might be written on the Fortune of Physicians.
Page 377 - I do not wish to come to severer measures, but we must not retreat; by coolness and an unremitted pursuit of the measures that have been adopted I trust they will come to submit; I have no objection afterwards to their seeing that there is no inclination for the present to lay fresh taxes on them, but I am clear there must always be one tax to keep up the right, and as such I approve of the Tea Duty.
Page 346 - And makes us rather bear those ills we have Than fly to others that we know not of? Thus conscience does make cowards of us all, And thus the native hue of resolution Is sicklied o'er with the pale cast of thought, And enterprises of great pitch and moment With this regard their currents turn awry And lose the name of action.
Page 381 - I will be very frank with you. I was the last to consent to the separation; but the separation having been made, and having become inevitable, I have always said, as I say now, that I would be the first to meet the friendship of the United States as an independent power.
Page 457 - When Goldsmith was dying, Dr. Turton said to him, " Your pulse is in greater disorder than it should be, from the degree of fever which you have : is your mind at ease ?" Goldsmith answered it was not.
Page 376 - Man ; he says they will be Lyons, whilst we are Lambs but if we take the resolute part they will undoubtedly prove very meek...
Page 765 - Those Iron Barons (for so I may call them when compared with the Silken Barons of modern days), were the Guardians of the People; yet their virtues, my Lords, were never engaged in a question of such importance as the present. A breach has been made in the Constitution — the battlements are dismantled — the citadel is open to the first invader — the walls totter...
Page 637 - Fox had abandoned him, an old hulk, to attack a man of war ; but afterwards he perhaps hurt Lord George as much as Fox had done, for the latter coming up to the Treasury benches, Lord North said, in Lord George's hearing, ' Charles, I am glad you did not fall on me to-day, for you was in full feather.