The Fisher's Daughter, Or; The Wanderings of Wolf, and the Fortunes of Alfred: Being the Sequel to that So Greatly Admired and Popular Work, Entitled, The Cottage on the Cliff, Or; A Seaside Story
G. Virtue, 1824 - 576 páginas
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affection Alfred answered appeared arms attend beautiful beloved better Blust Braganza brother Captain cause certainly character child conduct conversation cried daughter dear deeply doubt Duke exclaimed expression eyes face father favourite fears feelings felt fisher girl give given going Grace hand happy head heart heaven hope hour husband imagination immediately Jessy kind Lady Agatha Lady Lavinia ladyship leave less live look Lord Montague Lord Winstone lovely mamma manner Marchioness Marquis married means mind Montault morning mother nature never night object observation occasion once passed passion Peter pleasing poor possessed possible present received replied respect Russel shiver my topsails Singleton smile soon spirit suppose sweet tears tell thee thing thought tion uttered whole wife wish Wolf woman young youth
Página 15 - O'er other creatures. Yet when I approach Her loveliness, so absolute she seems And in herself complete, so well to know Her own, that what she wills to do or say, Seems wisest, virtuousest, discreetest, best.
Página 456 - ... thou knowest, All my madness none can know ; All my hopes, where'er thou goest, Wither, yet with thee they go. Every feeling hath been shaken ; Pride, which not a world could bow, Bows to thee — by thee forsaken, Even my soul forsakes me now : But 'tis done — all words are idle — Words from me are vainer still ; But the thoughts we cannot bridle Force their way without the will. . Fare thee well!— thus disunited, Torn from every nearer tie, Sear'd in heart, and lone, and blighted, More...
Página 11 - What is a man, If his chief good and market of his time Be but to sleep and feed? a beast, no more. Sure he that made us with such large discourse, Looking before and after, gave us not That capability and god-like reason To fust in us unus'd.
Página 133 - For neither man nor angel can discern Hypocrisy, the only evil that walks Invisible, except to God alone...
Página 291 - Oh, save me, lady ! from these cruel men, Who have attack'd and seiz'd me; who accuse Me of intended murder. As I hope For mercy at the judgment seat of Heaven, The tender lamb, that never nipt the grass, Is not more innocent than I of murder.
Página 239 - Have you any more to say ? Rox. Yes, sir, this — To desire you will not mind him, but attend to me — Men were not born to advise — the thing is expressly the contrary — We women have certainly ten thousand times more sense — Men, indeed ! — Men were born for no other purpose under heaven, but to amuse us; and he, who succeeds best, perfectly answers the end of his creation — Now, sir, farewell.
Página 93 - I declare and certify to be my last will and testament, signed and sealed in the presence of witnesses.
Página 532 - So much inherent ambition in a character, without any other vice, and full of the milk of human kindness, though obnoxious to temptation, yet would have great struggles before it yielded, and as violent fits of subsequent remorse. If the mind is to be medicated by the operations of pity and terror, surely no means are so well adapted to that end, as a strong and lively representation of the agonizing struggles that precede, and the terrible horrors that follow wicked actions. Other poets thought...
Página 211 - Why, shiver my topsails lad, the sooner thee become a fighting man and go to the wars, the better; and a nod's as good as a wink to a blind horse.