Pneumanee; or, The fairy of the nineteenth century, Volume 2
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added admiration affection amusement appear asked beauty believe blessings boards body called Charles comfort coming dear dear Fanny dear girls delightful Devil to pay dinner doubt enjoy expect Fanny father fear feel felt friends gave girls give habits half hand happy head hear heard heart hoped immediately important interest keep kind knew lady laugh leave letter live London look Lord Lucy manee married means meet mind Miss Volatile morning natural never object once opinion pain Parsonage party perhaps play pleasure Pneu Pneumanee poor possible promise receive recollection Rector remark remember replied respect returned round scene sent smiled soon sure talk taste tell thing thought thousand took turned village vols walk watch whole wife wish young ladies
Page 181 - Sweet is the breath of morn, her rising sweet, With charm of earliest birds; pleasant the sun, When first on this delightful land he spreads His orient beams, on herb, tree, fruit, and flower, Glistering with dew; fragrant the fertile earth After soft showers; and sweet the coming on Of grateful evening
Page 182 - With this her solemn bird and this fair moon, And these the gems of heaven, her starry train: But neither breath of morn when she ascends With charm of earliest birds, nor rising sun On this delightful land, nor herb, fruit, flower, Glistering with dew, nor fragrance after showers, Nor grateful evening mild, nor silent night With this her solemn bird, nor walk by moon, Or glittering starlight without thee is sweet.
Page 182 - But neither breath of morn, when she ascends With charm of earliest birds; nor rising sun On this delightful land; nor herb, fruit, flower, Glistering with dew; nor fragrance after showers; Nor grateful evening mild; nor silent night With this her solemn bird; nor walk by moon, Or glittering starlight, without thee is sweet.
Page 12 - His all-searching eye will assuredly never pursue us into those little corners of our lives, much less will His justice select them for punishment without the general context of our existence, by which faults may be sometimes found to have grown out of virtues and very many of our heaviest offences to have been grafted by human imperfection upon the best and kindest of our affections.
Page 11 - God have mercy upon us ! — instead of standing before him in judgment with the hopes and consolations of Christians, we must call upon the mountains to cover us ; for which of us can present, for Omniscient examination, a pure, unspotted, and faultless course ? But I humbly expect that the benevolent Author of our being will judge us as I have been pointing out for your example. Holding up the great volume of our lives in his hands, and regarding the general scope of them ; — if he discovers...
Page 4 - He was wont to say that wisdom lay in the heart, and not in the head ; and that it was not the want of knowledge, but the perverseness of the will, that filled men's actions with folly and their lives with .disorder.
Page 12 - Holding up the great volume of our lives in his hands, and regarding the general scope of them; if He discovers benevolence, charity, and good-will to man beating in the heart, where He alone can look; if He finds that our conduct, though often forced out of the path by our infirmities, has been in general well directed; his allsearching...