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Admiral Arry arsked asked Baron Bench better Bill Black Rod British Cabbie called Carrie Charles chorus Christmas comes course Court dance dear dear boy delight dinner English eyes fancy feel gentleman give Gladstone Grand hand happy head hear Hobson hour House House of Commons Irish Jack La Tosca laugh Lika live London look Lord Lupin Macbeth Marriage matter Members mind Miss morning never nice night Old Bailey Old Morality once Opera Papillion Parnell Parnell Commission party play poor Portington pretty Punch replied returned round scene Season seat seems seen sing smile song sort speech story Suakin sure tell Theatre there's thing thought Tim Healy told turn walk wassail week werry Wilson Barrett wish wonder wunce
Page 110 - And the Egyptians made the children of Israel to serve with rigour. And they made their lives bitter with hard bondage, in mortar, and in brick, and in all manner of service in the field: all their service, wherein they made them serve, was with rigour.
Page 3 - And hither and thither fly, Mere puppets they who come and go At bidding of vast formless things That shift the scenery to and fro, Flapping from out their condor wings Invisible woe ! That motley drama — oh, be sure, It shall not be forgot, With its Phantom chased...
Page 208 - There was a little girl, who had a little curl Right in the middle of her forehead, And when she was good she was very, very good, But when she was bad she was horrid.
Page 270 - A maiden knight — to me is given Such hope, I know not fear; I yearn to breathe the airs of heaven That often meet me here.
Page 270 - That lightly rain from ladies' hands. How sweet are looks that ladies bend On whom their favours fall! For them I battle till the end, To save from shame and thrall: But all my heart is drawn above, My knees are bow'd in crypt and shrine: I never felt the kiss of love, Nor maiden's hand in mine.
Page 285 - That won't make your trousers longer. Juggins. You should get your missus to put a flounce on them.' I wonder I waste my time entering his insulting observations in my diary. The next arrivals were Mr and Mrs Cummings. The former said: 'As you didn't say anything about dress, I have come "half dress".
Page 270 - My good blade carves the casques of men, My tough lance thrusteth sure, My strength is as the strength of ten, Because my heart is pure.
Page 106 - Cummings' (at Margate) in the evening, and as it was cold, we stayed in and played games ; Gowing, as usual, overstepping the mark. He suggested we should play " Cutlets," a game we never heard of. He sat on a chair, and asked Carrie to sit on his lap, an invitation which dear Carrie rightly declined. After some species of wrangling, / sat on Gowing's knees and Carrie sat on the edge of mine.
Page 106 - Hurrah! at Broadstairs. Very nice apartments near the station. On the cliffs they would have been double the price. The landlady had a nice five o'clock dinner and tea ready, which we all enjoyed, though Lupin seemed fastidious because there happened to be a fly in the butter. It was very wet in the evening, for which I was thankful, as it was a good excuse for going to bed early. Lupin said he would sit up and read a bit. August 14.
Page 310 - Meat, ma'am, meat,' replied Bumble, with stern emphasis. 'You've over-fed him, ma'am. You've raised a artificial soul and spirit in him, ma'am, unbecoming a person of his condition: as the board, Mrs Sowerberry, who are practical philosophers, will tell you. What have paupers to do with soul or spirit? It's quite enough that we let 'em have live bodies. If you had kept the boy on gruel, ma'am, this would never have happened.