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Abelard affected ancient appeared awful balloon beautiful become better body Cheops Coleman completely continued cried crowd dark dead dear deep doctor door duke Edmund Edric Egyptians Elvira entered Entwerfen exclaimed expression eyes face fancy Father Morris fearful feel felt figure followed formed gazed give hands happy head heart hope horror idea imagination judge kind late least leave light living London look Lord lost manner marry mass matter mean mind Mummy mysterious nature never occasion opinion passed person present produced Pyramid Queen reason remain replied rest returned Rosabella round Russel scarcely seemed short side Sir Ambrose smiling soon speak spirits stood strange supposed sure thing thought thrown tion tomb travellers trembling turned violent voice whilst whole wish worthy
Page 290 - Forsake her not, and she shall preserve thee; Love her, and she shall keep thee; Exalt. her, and she shall promote
Page 289 - A NEW SERIES of ARABIAN NIGHTS' ENTERTAINMENTS, selected from the Original Oriental MS., and now first translated into English by the Rev.
Page 289 - declaimer; the pompous. empty man in office; and though last, not least, the surfeited and satisfied high churchman; all figure in their most ludicrous phases—nor should we omit to mention, that the conceited utilitarian comes in for his share of
Page 289 - 5. RICHMOND; or, SCENES in the LIFE of a BOW-STREET OFFICER; drawn up from his private Memoranda. 3
Page 197 - round his heart. Still, he stood immoveable, and gazing intently on the mummy, whose eyes had opened with the shock, and were now fixed on those of Edric, shining with supernatural lustre. In vain Edric attempted to rouse
Page 103 - may think this is strange, Who Wednesbury never knew. But those who have ever been there, Won't have the least doubt but it's true. For they are all savage by nature, And guilty of deeds
Page 259 - supporting ropes, and others roughly overset. Luckily, however, the whole of England was at this time so completely excavated, that falling upon the surface of the earth was like tumbling upon the parchment of an immense drum, and consequently only a deep hollow sound was returned as cargo after cargo of the demolished balloons struck upon it; though
Page 197 - vain to turn away from that withering glance. The mummy's eyes still pursued him with their ghastly brightness; they seemed to possess the fabled fascination of those of the rattle-snake, and though he shrank from their gaze, they still glared horribly upon him. Edric's senses swam, yet he could not move from the spot; he remained fixed, chained, and immoveable, his eyes still