What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
affection affectionate answered appear asked assistance attended beautiful became believe beloved blessed body brought called carried cause character child continued daughter dear death desire died duty England excellent express faithful Fanshawe father fear feelings fortune friends gave give hand happy heard heart honor hope husband Hutchinson Italy John Judson kind king knew Lady learned leave letters lived look Lord manner marriage married means mind months mother nature never night obtain officer parents passed person poor prepared present prince prison Providence reason received remain replied residence respect returned says seemed sent soon soul speak spirit suffered tell thee things thou thought thousand tion told took union whole wife wish woman writes young
Page 69 - Arise, and go into the street which is called Straight, and inquire in the house of Judas for one called Saul of Tarsus; for behold he prayeth, and hath seen in a vision a man named Ananias, coming in, and putting his hand on him, that he might receive his sight.
Page 202 - I raillied them again, and said that they must have a very friendshipless heart, if they had no idea of friendship to a man as well as to a woman. Thus it continued eight months, in which time my friends found as much love in Klopstock's letters as in me. I perceived it likewise, but I would not believe it. At the last Klopstock said plainly that he loved; and I startled as for a wrong thing. I answered, that it was no love, but friendship, as it was what I felt for him ; we had not seen one another...
Page 154 - No, for I have chosen him, that he may charge his children and his household after him to keep the way of the Lord by doing righteousness and justice; so that the Lord may bring about for Abraham what he has promised him.
Page 85 - Rivers, a brave woman, and one that had suffered many thousand pounds loss for the king, and whom I had a great reverence for, and she a kindness for me as a kinswoman, in discourse she tacitly commended the knowledge of state affairs ; and that some women were very happy in a good understanding thereof, as my Lady Aubigny, Lady Isabel Thynne, and divers others, and yet none was at first...
Page 202 - After having seen him two hours, I was obliged to pass the evening in a company which never had been so wearisome to me. I could not speak ; I could not play ; I thought, I saw nothing but Klopstock. I saw him the next day and the following, and we were very seriously friends.
Page 270 - I will do any service wherein I may please my good husband. I confess I cannot do enough for thee; but thou art pleased to accept the will for the deed, and rest contented. " I have many reasons to make me love thee, whereof I will name two: first, because thou lovest God; and secondly, because thou lovest me.
Page 85 - I that was young and innocent, and to that day had never in my mouth what news...
Page 205 - ... speaking of children, had none? Yes, Sir, this has been my only wish ungratified for these four years. I have been more than once unhappy with disappointments: but yet, thanks, thanks to God! I am in full hope to be mother in the month of November. The little preparations for my child and child-bed (and they are so dear to me!) have taken so much time, that I could not answer your letter, nor give you the promised scenes of the Messiah.
Page 311 - Life is quite a different thing by the side of a beloved wife, than so forsaken and alone ; even in Summer.
Page 97 - Turks' man-of-war tacked about, and we continued our course. But when your father saw it convenient to retreat, looking upon me, he blessed himself, and snatched me up in his arms, saying, ' Good God, that love can make this change ! ' and though he seemingly chid me, he would laugh at it as often as he remembered that voyage.