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American appear asked beautiful believe called cause character close comes course experience eyes face fact feel followed force friends girl give given half hand head heart hope human interest Italy kind knew land learned least leave less letter light live look matter means ment mind Miss moral nature never night once passed perhaps person play poor practice present question reason seemed seen sense side social soul spirit stand story sure tell things thought tion told took town trees true turned voice whole woman write young
Page 131 - Europe as being, for intellectual and spiritual purposes, one great confederation, bound to a joint action and working to a common result; and whose members have, for their proper outfit, a knowledge of Greek, Roman, and Eastern antiquity, and of one another.
Page 585 - On all sides, are we not driven to the conclusion that, of the things which man can do or make here below, by far the most momentous, wonderful and worthy are the things we call Books...
Page 146 - If yet, while pardon may be found, And mercy may be sought, My heart with inward horror shrinks, And trembles at the thought ; * When thou, O Lord, shalt stand disclosed, In majesty severe, And sit in judgment on my soul, O how shall I appear...
Page 665 - The rights and interests of the laboring man will be protected and cared for, not by the labor agitators, but by the Christian men to whom God in His infinite wisdom has given control of the property interests of the country.
Page 589 - I have eaten your bread and salt, I have drunk your water and wine; The deaths ye died I have watched beside, And the lives that ye led were mine. Was there aught that I did not share In vigil or toil or ease,— One joy or woe that I did not know, Dear hearts across the seas? I have written the tale of our life For a sheltered people's mirth, In jesting guise — but ye are wise, And ye know what the jest is worth.
Page 262 - The fir-trees, gathering closer in the shadows. Listened in every spray, While the whole camp, with " Nell " on English meadows Wandered and lost their way.
Page 477 - Slowly and sadly we laid him down, From the field of his fame fresh and gory; We carved not a line, and we raised not a stone, But we left him alone with his glory.
Page 209 - Therefore I summon age To grant youth's heritage, Life's struggle having so far reached its term: Thence shall I pass, approved A man, for aye removed From the developed brute ; a God though in the germ.
Page 228 - ... here was considered as a singular phenomenon, and as I was frequently interrogated on the subject, my readers may perhaps be desirous to know our bill of fare. Foote, I remember, in allusion to Francis, the negro, was willing to suppose that our repast was black broth. But the fact was, that we had a very good soup, a boiled leg of lamb and spinach, a veal pie('), and a rice pudding.