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addressed animated answered asked beautiful became believe betrayed bowed breast brother called carriage cast castle character charm child cold continued Count cried dear delight desire disorder Duchess Duke Duke's Eugene exclaimed expression eyes fair fear feeling feet felt flowers followed gave give grace half hand happy head heard heart heaven Hermione honor hope horses hour knew Lady Clarenstein Lady Rosamund laughed length light lips look Lord Mansfeldt mean mind morning nature never noble observed pain passed passion peasant perhaps person play pleasure present Price Prince proud replied returned Rhonberg rich scarcely seemed seen shade sigh silent sister smile soul speak spoke steps stood suffer sweet tears tell tenderness thanks thing thought tion tone took turned voice wish woman women young Countess
Page 71 - See, what a grace was seated on this brow; Hyperion's curls; the front of Jove himself; An eye like Mars, to threaten and command; A station like the herald Mercury, New-lighted on a heaven-kissing hill; A combination, and a form, indeed, Where every god did seem to set his seal, To give the world assurance of a man : This was your husband.
Page 316 - It combines the advantages of the Paris and Edinburgh Editions, with a selection of Notes from all the Commentators on Tacitus, subsequent to the Edinburgh edition : the Literaria Notitia and Política, with all the Supplements, are also added ; the French passages are translated, and the Roman Money turned into English.
Page 318 - Fall of Man. With Critical Remarks on Dr. Adam Clarke's Annotations on that Subject in the Book of Genesis.
Page 320 - A LETTER From a Calm Observer to a NOBLE LORD, On the Subject OF THE LATE DECLARATION Relative to the ORDERS IN COUNCIL.
Page 319 - Poems on various Subjects. Including a Poem on the Education of the Poor; an Indian Tale; and the Offering of Isaac, a Sacred Drama.
Page 315 - Latin, and French, languages, on the following subjects. 1. Critical Observations on Classical Authors. 2. Criticisms on new Editions of the Classics, and on Publications relating to Greek, Latin, and Oriental Literature. 3. Disquisitions on Classical and Literary Subjects. 4. Philological and Literary Anecdotes. 5. Classical and Oriental Antiquities. 6. Biblical Criticisms and Dissertations. 7. Grammatical and Etymological Researches. 8. Bibliographical Intelligence. 9. Collations of Greek and Latin...
Page 317 - of 1811 Patrick contributed ' an appendix, in which will be found remarks on the origin of the Latin conjunctions and prepositions ; also some curious matter on the affinity of different languages, oriental and northern, to the Latin, including two essays on the origin and the extinction of the Latin tongue.