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Acbar Addiscombe admiral adventures amuse arrival Asia Aureng-Zebe beauty Beggar's Opera Bour Bourdonnais British Calcutta celebrated Chandernagore CHAPTER character Chengiz Khan cherry chief Chorassan command commenced considered Coote Coromandel Court daughter dear death note dicherry Dupleix East India Company Egypt Empire in India English être fair famous father Français France French Empire French in India French power Frenchman gained gallant girl give Government grand greatest handsome Hindostan husband imagine inhabitants interesting la Bourdonnais Labonne Lallah Rookh Lally land letter literary Lord Madras Marie marriage married Mauritius ment merchant Mogul empire nation native nature never obtained officer perhaps Persia Pondi Pondicherry possessed power in India prince qu'il reign remarks Russians Sardis says siege society squadron talents Tammerlane Tartary Temujin thing throne tion tout town translation trial Vide Voltaire Warren Hastings wife Yanaon young lady
Página 14 - WHO has not heard of the Vale of Cashmere, With its roses the brightest that earth ever gave, Its temples, and grottos, and fountains as clear As the love-lighted eyes that hang over their wave...
Página 52 - If we reason we would be understood; if we imagine we would that the airy children of our brain were born anew within another's; if we feel we would that another's nerves should vibrate to our own, that the beams of their eyes should kindle at once and mix and melt into our own ; that lips of motionless ice should not reply to lips quivering and burning with the heart's best blood: — this is Love.
Página 15 - Timour might boast, that, at his accession to the throne, Asia was the prey of anarchy and rapine, whilst under his prosperous monarchy a child, fearless and unhurt, might carry a purse of gold from the East to the "West. Such was his confidence of merit, that from this reformation he derived an excuse for his victories, and a title to universal dominion.
Página 11 - Let there be light! said God, and there was light ! " " Let there be blood ! " says man, and there's a sea ! The fiat of this spoil'd child of the Night (For Day ne'er saw his merits) could decree More evil in an hour, than thirty bright Summers could renovate, though they should be Lovely as those which ripen'd Eden's fruit ; For war cuts up not only branch, but root.
Página 16 - Goodness! What a quantity of superfluous silk hast thou got about thee, girl ! I could never teach the fools of this age, that the indigent world could be clothed out of the trimmings of the vain.
Página 9 - Fortune hears th' incessant call, They mount, they shine, evaporate, and fall. On ev'ry stage the foes of peace attend, Hate dogs their flight, and insult mocks their end. Love ends with hope, the sinking statesman's door Pours in the morning...
Página 12 - I was so struck with admiration that I could not for some time speak to her, being wholly taken up in gazing. That surprising harmony of features, that charming result of the whole ! that exact proportion of body ! that lovely bloom of complexion unsullied by art ! the unutterable enchantment of her smile — But her eyes ! — large and black, with all the soft languishment of the blue ! every turn of her face discovering some new grace.
Página 12 - Her drawers were pale pink, her waistcoat green and silver, her slippers white satin, finely embroidered : her lovely arms adorned with bracelets of diamonds, and her broad girdle set round with diamonds ; upon her head a rich Turkish hand, kerchief of pink and silver, her own fine black hair hanging a great length in various tresses, and on one side of her head some bodkins of jewels.
Página 16 - ... of Timour, the remedy was far more pernicious than the disease. By their rapine, cruelty, and discord, the petty tyrants of Persia might afflict their subjects, but whole nations were crushed under the footsteps of the reformer. The ground which had been occupied by nourishing cities was often marked by his abominable trophies, by columns or pyramids of human heads.
Página 8 - There the most august and striking spectacle was daily exhibited which the world ever witnessed. A vast stage of justice was erected, awful from its high authority, splendid from its illustrious dignity, venerable from the learning and wisdom of its judges, captivating and affecting from the mighty concourse of all ranks and conditions which daily flocked into it, as into a theatre of pleasure...