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added Adieu affected Albert aſk attention becauſe become believe beſt bleſſing Charlotte charms common continued converſation dance dear Carolina deareſt diſcovered elegant Engliſh exiſtence eyes fancy father fear feel Ferdinand follow forms friendſhip gave girl give hand happineſs happy hear heard heart heaven Henry hope human idea innocent kind knew language laſt learned leave LETTER light live look lover melancholy ment mind moſt mother muſe muſic muſt myſelf nature never night objects once opinion paſſion peace pity played pleaſures poets poor preſence reaſon receive regard replied retire ſaid ſame ſaw ſay ſee ſeems ſentiments ſhall ſhe ſhould ſmile ſome ſpirit ſuch ſufferings ſurely taſte tears tell tender thee Thereſa theſe thing thoſe thou thought tion told true turned virtue Walheim wander Werter whilſt whoſe write
Page 50 - These violent delights have violent ends, And in their triumph die; like fire and powder, Which, as they kiss, consume...
Page 146 - I am covered with the drops of heaven ? The time of my fading is near, the blaft that fhall fcatter my leaves. Tomorrow fhall the traveller come ; he that faw me in my beauty fhall come. His eyes will fearch the field, but they will not find me.
Page 57 - Or any cares but his thy breaft enthrall, Thou never yet his power haft known ; Love fits on a defpotic throne, And reigns a tyrant, if he reigns at all. Now if thou art fo loft a thing, Here all thy tender forrows bring, And prove whofe patience longeft can endure; We'll ftrive whofe fancy fhall be loft In dreams of fondeft paffion moft, For if thou thus haft lov'd, oh!
Page 55 - I'll teach thee what it is to love, And by what marks true paffion may be found. It is to be all bath'd in tears, To live upon a fmile for years, To lie whole ages at a beauty's feet; To kneel, to languifh and implore, And ftill tho' fhe difdain, adore ; It is to do all this and think thy fufferings fweet.
Page 133 - Ere the rifing fun Shone o'er the deep, or 'mid the vault of night The moon her filver lamp fufpended : ere The vales with fprings were water'd, or with groves Of oak or pine the ancient hills were crown'd...
Page 78 - Not harfii, and crabbed, as dull fools fuppofe, But mufical as is Apollo's lute, And a perpetual feaft of neftar'd fweets, Where no crude furfeit reigns.
Page 76 - Cicero notices the astonishing power of music ; and Plato supposes that the effect of harmony on the mind, is equal to that of air on the body.