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appeared arms beautiful better bird body Brian bring brought called carried Charles child close dead dear draw England exercise eyes fall father fear feel feet fire follow gave give given ground half hands happy head heard heart hold hope horse hour keep kind king land leave legs light lived look lost means mind morning mother never night observed once passed person play pole poor present prince received rest river Robin Hood seemed seen short side soon spring sure swing taken tell thing thought throw tion told took town tree turn walk whole wish wood young
Page 224 - The hallowed seat with listening ear ; And gentle words that mother would give, To fit me to die and teach me to live. She told me...
Page 224 - I LOVE it, I love it ; and who shall dare To chide me for loving that old arm-chair ? I've treasured it long as a sainted prize, I've bedewed it with tears, and embalmed it with sighs ; Tis bound by a thousand bands to my heart : Not a tie will break, not a link will start Would ye learn the spell ? a mother sat there, And a sacred thing is that old arm-chair.
Page 82 - Then said all the trees unto the bramble, Come thou and reign over us. And the bramble said unto the trees, If in truth ye anoint me king over you, then come and put your trust in my shadow ; and if not, let fire come out of the bramble, and devour the cedars of Lebanon.
Page 82 - The trees went forth on a time to anoint a king over them ; and they said unto the olive tree, Reign thou over us. But the olive tree said unto them, Should I leave my fatness, wherewith by me they honour GOD and man, and go to be promoted over the trees ? And the trees said to the fig tree, Come thou, and reign over us.
Page 82 - Come thou, and reign over us. But the fig tree said unto them, Should I forsake my sweetness, and my good fruit, and go to be promoted over the trees? Then said the trees unto the vine, Come thou, and reign over us.
Page 115 - I find that Mrs. Pierce's little girl is my Valentine, she having drawn me ; which I was not sorry for, it easing me of something more that I must have given to others. But here I do first observe the fashion of drawing of...
Page 114 - Early to bed and early to rise, will make a man healthy, wealthy, and wise; and so on, to a great variety.
Page 224 - tis past! but I gaze on it now With quivering breath and throbbing brow: 'Twas there she nursed me, 'twas there she died; And memory flows with lava tide.
Page 254 - They now seized Colter, stripped him entirely naked, and began to consult on the manner in which he should be put to death. They were first inclined to set him up as a mark to shoot at; but the chief interfered, and seizing him by the shoulder, asked him if he could run fast? Colter, who had been some time...
Page 43 - And yet God had selected, not Kaunitz, nor Newcastle, not a monarch of the house of Hapsburg, nor of Hanover, but the Virginia stripling, to give an impulse to human affairs, and, as far as events can depend on an individual, had placed the rights and the destinies of countless millions in the keeping of the widow's son.