The Lovels of Arden
Harper, 1872 - Počet stran: 179
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answered Arden Arden Court asked Austin baby believe better bright bring brother Castle child Clarissa Clary coming course Daniel Granger dare daughter deal dear don't door doubt dress duty eyes face fact fancy father feel felt friends gave George Fairfax girl give given glad gone Hale half hand happy hard hear heard heart hope hour husband interest kind knew Lady Laura leave less light live look manner marriage married mean meet mind Miss Granger Miss Lovel morning mother natural never night once papa Paris perhaps pleasant poor presently question remembered scarcely seemed seen side Sophia strange suppose sure talk tell thing thought told took turned walked watch wife wish woman wonder young
Strana 111 - Than that a child, more than all other gifts That earth can offer to declining man, Brings hope with it, and forward-looking thoughts, And stirrings of inquietude, when they By tendency of nature needs must fail.
Strana 91 - And will Mr. Lovel come to live with us ?' ' I don't know ; I have never contemplated such a possibility. I think Mr. Lovel is scarcely the kind of person who would care to live in another man's house.
Strana 143 - Can you read anywise? I think of you, bless you, love you — but it would have been better for you never to have seen my face perhaps, though Mr. Kenyon gave the first leave. Perhaps!! — I ' flatter ' myself to-night, in change for you.
Strana 120 - ... You have not grown indifferent to me ; but I don't want to take you away from home against your wish.' ' My wish is to be anywhere with you, papa ; anywhere — even though you may feel me an incumbrance. I could endure the humiliation of feeling that, so 'long as I was allowed to remain with you.' Mr. Granger gave a sigh that was almost a groan, and, for perhaps the first time in his life, it occurred to him that it would be a pleasant thing if his only daughter were to fall in love with some...
Strana 34 - but you have been so kind already, and I have stayed so long, that I begin to feel myself quite an intruder.' ' You silly child ! I do really, really wish to have you. I should like to keep you with me always, if I could. You suit me so much better than any of my sisters ; they are the most provoking girls in the world, I think, for being uninterested in my pursuits. And your Italian is something wonderful. I have not opened my dictionary since we have been reading together. And beyond all that,...
Strana 23 - ... criticisms, which in the end are scarcely more than moral strictures. With Catullus, the fact of adultery must be accepted. To defend it on moral grounds is worse than useless; to attack it on those grounds is to disseminate prejudice and misunderstanding. In the end, Catullus is not the first nor the last man in the world to fall in love with a married woman; it is a common, and tragic, experience, in this day as in that. That Catullus felt himself privileged to carry that love to the point...