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answer appearance asked Author became brother brought called Captain Conyers Carew carriage Cecil Clair close cloth course Crown 8vo dance dear don't Dorr dress drive entered eyes face father feeling felt fields gave give Grey hand happy hear heard heart Hetty Hills hope horse kind knew lady laugh leave letter lived London looked Madge mamma matter Miss St morning mother never night once pain party passed perhaps pleasure poor present question quiet remember replied rest returned ride Roger round Sebie seemed seen servants side sight sitting sometimes soon speak standing stay stood suppose surprised talk tears tell thankful things thought told took turned usual wait walk week Wilson wish young
Page 67 - Half-way up the stairs it stands, And points and beckons with its hands From its case of massive oak, Like a monk, who, under his cloak, Crosses himself, and sighs, alas ! With sorrowful voice to all who pass, — " Forever — never ! Never — forever...
Page 17 - MAIDEN ! with the meek, brown eyes, In whose orbs a shadow lies Like the dusk in evening skies ! Thou whose locks outshine the sun, Golden tresses, wreathed in one. As the braided streamlets run...
Page 246 - Beads without a String. Brief Thoughts on Many Subjects. By SW Partridge, Author of " Upward and Onward,
Page 28 - Sad before her leaned the boy, ' Goldilocks that I love well, Happy creature fair and coy, Think o' me, sweet Amabel.' Goldilocks she shook apart, Looked with doubtful, doubtful eyes, Like a blossom in her heart, Opened out her first surprise. As a gloriole sign o' grace, Goldilocks, ah fall and flow, On the blooming, childlike face, Dimple, dimple, come and go. Give her time ; on grass and sky Let her gaze if she be fain, As they looked ere he drew nigh, They will never look again. Ah...
Page 246 - Our Four-fOOted Friends; or, the History of Manor Farm, and the People and Animals there. By Mary Howitt. With numerous Illustrations. Fcap.
Page 101 - Nor long summer bide so late; And I could grow on like the foxglove and aster, For some things are ill to wait. I wait for the day when dear hearts shall discover, While dear hands are laid on my head: "The child is a woman, the book may close over. For all the lessons are said.
Page 245 - Workers in Fields, Farms, and Factories. By E. Paxton Hood. 8vo., 7s. 6d. Bye-Path Meadow. By the same Author. Coloured Frontispiece. 8vo., 3s. 6d. Blind Amos and his Velvet Principles; or, Proverbs and Parables for the Young Folk. By the same Author. New Edition, is.