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affected afraid allow answer Bartlett bear believe bishop body Bologna brother Camilla Charlotte chevalier child Clementina concern consider Count creature daughter dear desired doubt Emily eyes father fault favour followed fortune girl give given guardian hand happy Harriet hear heard heart honour hope interest Italy Jeronymo knew leave letter live looked lord Lucy madam mamma manner marchioness marry means mind Miss Byron Miss GR Miss Grandison mother never noble obliged occasion once particular passed passion perhaps person pity poor present proposed question reason received relation religion sake seemed Sir Ch Sir Charles sister soon speak spirit suppose sure talk tears tell tender thing thought tion told took turn unhappy whole wish woman women worthy young lady
Seite 394 - Tell me, O thou whom my soul loveth, where thou feedest, where thou makest thy flock to rest at noon: for why should I be as one that turneth aside by the flocks of thy companions ? 8 If thou know not, O thou fairest among women, go thy way forth by the footsteps of the flock, and feed thy kids beside the shepherds
Seite 394 - Look not upon me, because I am black, Because the sun hath looked upon me : My mother's children were angry with me ; They made me the keeper of the vineyards : But mine own vineyard have I not kept.
Seite 410 - A feeling heart is a blessing that no one, who has it, would be without; and it is a moral security of innocence; since the heart that is able to partake of the distress of another, cannot wilfully give it. I think, my good Miss Byron, that I have now, as far as I am at present able, obeyed all your commands that concern the unhappy Clementina, and her family. I will defer, if you please, those which relate to Olivia and Mrs. Beaumont (ladies of very different characters from each other), having...
Seite 290 - Bishop, that your church allows of a possibility of salvation out of its pale — Ours does not. My Lord, our church allows not of its members indulging themselves in capital errors, against conviction : But I hope that no more need to be said on this subject.
Seite 256 - minuter discriminations," a good example being the following treatment of Sir Charles's alterations at Grandison Hall: He has a great taste . . . yet not an expensive one; for he studies situation and convenience, and pretends not to level hills, or to force and distort nature; but to help it, as he finds it, without letting art be seen in his works, where he can possibly avoid it.