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acquaintance affair already answered appearance Barbara believe Chisney consider Cornet course Dalton dance daughter dear doubt Edinburgh Edition Ellen expected face father feel followed fortune Frederick give half hand happy hear heard heart Hesketh hope hour immediately Keith kind knew lady Lady Catline late least leave Leddy less letter London look Macdonald matter mean mind Miss Catline Miss Hesketh moment natural never occasion once Oxford passed perhaps poor present Price received Reginald returned scarcely seemed seen side Sir Charles Sir Charles Catline smile sort speak story Stukeley supposed sure taken talking tell thing Thomas thought tion told truth turn understand Vicar walked Ward week whispered whole wish young lady
Page 338 - A system of heraldry, speculative and practical, with the true art of blazon according to the most approved heralds in Europe, illustrated with suitable examples of armorial figures and achievements of the most considerable surnames and families in Scotland, &c., together with historical and genealogical memorials relative thereto.
Page 152 - And babes, sweet-smiling babes, our bed. How should I love the pretty creatures, While round my knees they fondly clung ; To see them look their mother's features, To hear them lisp their mother's tongue. And when with envy, time transported, Shall think to rob us of our joys, You'll in your girls again be courted, And I'll go wooing in my boys.
Page 66 - That Mother, whose spirit in fetters is bound, While she dandles the Babe in her arms to the sound. Now, coaches and chariots ! roar on like a stream ; Here are twenty souls happy as souls in a dream : They are deaf to your murmurs — they care not for you, Nor what ye are flying, nor what ye pursue ! STAR-GAZERS.
Page 335 - Examples-selected from well-known objects in the Animal, Vegetable, and Mineral Kingdoms. By PATRICK SYME, Flower-Painter, Edinburgh ; Painter to the Wernerian and Caledonian Horticultural Societies. " Having the good fortune to possess a colour-suite of minerals, made, under the eye of Werner, by my late friend, H.
Page 335 - WERNER'S NOMENCLATURE OF COLOURS. With Additions, arranged so as to render it highly useful to the Arts and Sciences, particularly Zoology, Botany, Chemistry, Mineralogy, and Morbid Anatomy. Annexed to which are Examples selected from Well-known Objects in the Animal, Vegetable, and Mineral Kingdoms.
Page 333 - The work is destined to include, under the title of EXOTIC FLORA, figures and descriptions of such Plants, not natives of Great Britain^ as are cultivated in our Gardens, or, in defect of them, of such as can be faithfully represented from well-preserved specimens in our Herbaria. In the selection of species, preference...