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addressed appearance arms attention Aubrey's become called cause Charles close considerable continued course court dear door Dreddlington Earl effect enquired entered evidence excitement exclaimed expression face fact fear feelings felt Gammon give given hand head hear heard heart honour hope hour interest kind Lady Lady Cecilia least length letter looked Lord manner matter means Messrs mind minutes Miss Aubrey moment morning nature nearly never night object observed occasion once passed person poor pounds present Quirk received replied respect round Runnington secure seemed seen short sitting smile Snap soon sort standing step stood suddenly sure Tag-rag taken tell thing thought thousand Titmouse Titmouse's tone took turned walked whole wish Yatton
Page 221 - For the Lord will not cast off for ever : but though He cause grief, yet will He have compassion according to the multitude of His mercies. For He doth not afflict willingly, nor grieve the children of men.
Page 285 - Patience and gravity of hearing is an essential part of justice ; and an overspeaking judge is no well-tuned cymbal. It is no grace to a judge first to find that which he might have heard in due time from the bar; or to show quickness of conceit in cutting off evidence or counsel too short, or to prevent information by questions, though pertinent.
Page 223 - Father in heaven ! in whom our hopes confide, Whose power defends us, and whose precepts guide ; In life our guardian, and in death our friend, — Glory supreme be thine, till time shall end.
Page 376 - He that wrestles with us strengthens our nerves, and sharpens our skill. Our antagonist is our helper. This amicable conflict with difficulty obliges us to an intimate acquaintance with our object, and compels us to consider it in all its relations. It will not suffer us to be superficial.
Page 221 - My son, despise not the chastening of the Lord, neither be weary of His correction: for whom the Lord loveth He correcteth, even as a father the son in whom he delighteth.
Page 160 - By virtue of which said demise, the said John Doe entered into the said tenements, with the appurtenances, and became and was thereof possessed for the said term, so to him thereof granted, as aforesaid. And the said John Doe, being so thereof possessed, the said Richard Roe afterwards, to wit, on the day and year aforesaid (or, on the day of , in the year aforesaid), with force and arms, &c.
Page 112 - commenced Titmouse, suddenly sitting up, and looking furiously at Mrs. Squallop.
Page 112 - When people understand that they must live together, except for a very few reasons known to the law, they learn to soften, by mutual accommodation, that yoke which they know they cannot shake off; they become good husbands and good wives from the necessity of remaining husbands and wives, for necessity is a powerful master in teaching the duties which it imposes.
Page 378 - Furthermore we have had fathers of our flesh which corrected us, and we gave them reverence: shall we not much rather be in subjection unto the Father of spirits, and live? For they verily for a few days chastened us after their own pleasure; but he for our profit, that we might be partakers of his holiness.
Page 121 - What a name!" exclaimed Titmouse with a kind of awe. "'Pon honour, it almost takes one's breath away " " It will do more, sir ; it will take your red hair away ! By the way, only the day before yesterday, a lady of high rank, (between ourselves, Lady Caroline Carrot,) whose red hair always seemed as if it would have set her bonnet in a blaze — ha, ha! — came here, after two days' use of the Cyanochaitanthropopoion, and one day's use of this Tetaragmenon Abracadabra — and asked me if I knew...