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aime âme amour anglais arrive aura beau belle besoin cæur caractère cause cent change cher choses côté coup cour d'autres d'être détails devant Dickens dire donne enfants esprit exemple famille femme figure fille fils fond force forme gens goût haut have homme humaine idées imagination jeune jouit jour juge jusqu'à l'amour l'esprit l'histoire l'homme laisse lecteur livre long lord lui-même Macaulay main mari marquis ment mieux monde montre morale mort nation nature naturelle noble objets parle passé passion pauvre pays pendant pensée père personnages personne petite philosophie pieds place porte positive pratique premier propre public pure puritains qu'un raison regard religion reste rien rire roman s'est s'il satire scène science second semble sentiment sera seul siècle société sorte style talent terre Thackeray tion toucher trait trouve vérité vice vieille vieux voilà voit voyez vrai yeux
444. lappuse - As the husband is, the wife is : thou art mated with a clown, And the grossness of his nature will have weight to drag thee down. He will hold thee, when his passion shall have spent its novel force, Something better than his dog, a little dearer than his horse.
453. lappuse - TEARS, idle tears, I know not what they mean, Tears from the depth of some divine despair Rise in the heart, and gather to the eyes, In looking on the happy Autumn-fields, And thinking of the days that are no more. Fresh as the first beam glittering on a sail, That brings our friends up from the underworld, Sad as the last which reddens over one That sinks with all we love below the verge ; So sad, so fresh, the days that are no more.
203. lappuse - ... the inauguration of thirty kings, the hall which had witnessed the just sentence of Bacon and the just absolution of Somers, the hall where the eloquence of Strafford had for a moment awed and melted a victorious party inflamed with just resentment, the hall where Charles had confronted the High Court of Justice with the placid courage which has half redeemed his fame.
197. lappuse - Those who injured her during the period of her disguise were forever excluded from participation in the blessings which she bestowed. But to those who, in spite of her loathsome aspect, pitied and protected her, she afterwards revealed herself in the beautiful and celestial form which was natural to her, accompanied their steps, granted all their wishes, filled their houses with wealth, made them happy in love and victorious in war.
438. lappuse - Breathing like one that hath a weary dream. Full-faced above the valley stood the moon; And like a downward smoke, the slender stream Along the cliff to fall and pause and fall did seem. A land of streams! some, like a downward smoke, Slow-dropping veils of thinnest lawn, did go; And some thro' wavering lights and shadows broke, Rolling a slumbrous sheet of foam below.
467. lappuse - For so the whole round earth is every way Bound by gold chains about the feet of God.
443. lappuse - Then her cheek was pale and thinner than should be for one so young, And her eyes on all my motions with a mute observance hung. And I said, ' My cousin Amy, speak, and speak the truth to me, Trust me, cousin, all the current of my being sets to thee.
443. lappuse - Love took up the glass of Time, and turn'd it in his glowing hands ; Every moment, lightly shaken, ran itself in golden sands. Love took up the harp of Life, and smote on all the chords with might ; Smote the chord of Self, that, trembling, pass'd in music out of sight.
439. lappuse - Lo! sweeten'd with the summer light, The full-juiced apple, waxing over-mellow, Drops in a silent autumn night. All its allotted length of days, The flower ripens in its place, Ripens and fades, and falls, and hath no toil, Fast-rooted in the fruitful soil.
172. lappuse - ... articles of the Petition of Right, after having, for good and valuable consideration, promised to observe them and we are informed that he was accustomed to hear prayers at six o'clock in the morning! It is to such considerations as these, together with his Vandyke dress, his handsome face, and his peaked beard, that he owes, we verily believe, most of his popularity with the present generation. For ourselves, we own that we do not understand the common phrase a good man, but a bad king.