Wat mensen zeggen - Een review schrijven
We hebben geen recensies gevonden op de gebruikelijke plaatsen.
Overige edities - Alles weergeven
The Works of Samuel Richardson: The history of Sir Charles Grandison
Volledige weergave - 1883
angry answer apprehensions assure aunt Hervey aversion bear behaviour believe Bella Betty brother and sister cern character chidden child Clary comply coppice creature daughter dear dearest deserve disgrace doubt duty endeavour engage excuse expect eyes fault favour forgive friends girl give given hand Hannah happy Harlowe to Miss hate hear heard heart Hickman honour hope indulgence insult lady leave letter libertine live single look Lovelace Lovelace's Madam mamma March 16 March 23 marriage marry merit mind Miss Clarissa Harlowe never niece obliged observed occasion offer opinion owing parents passion perhaps permitted person perverseness pleased poor pray present pretty proposals reason Rosebud sake Scotland seems servant Solmes Solmes's spirit stept suppose sure tell temper thing thou thought tion told treated uncle Antony's uncle Harlowe unhappy wish woman word wretch write young
Pagina 219 - Till at the last, his time for fury found, He shoots with sudden vengeance from the ground ; The prostrate vulgar passes o'er and spares, But with a lordly rage his hunters tears.
Pagina 365 - You know my mother now and then argues very notably ; always very warmly at least. I happen often to differ from her ; and we both think so well of our own arguments, that we very seldom are so happy as to convince one another. A pretty common case, I believe, in all vehement debatings. She says, I am too witty ; Anglic^, too pert ; I, that she is too wise ; that is to say, being likewise put into English, not so young as she has been.
Pagina 184 - Love various minds does variously inspire; It stirs in gentle bosoms gentle fire. Like that of incense on the altar laid : But raging flames tempestuous souls invade; A fire which every windy passion blows, With pride it mounts, or with revenge it glows.
Pagina 94 - ... had to say lay in a very little compass. Surely you have nothing to do but to declare your will, and my will — but perhaps you may be talking of the preparations — let us have you soon down — your daughter in your hand, if worthy of the name.
Pagina ix - All the letters are written while the hearts of the writers must be supposed to be wholly engaged in their subjects (the events at the time generally dubious) : so that they abound not only with critical situations, but with what may be called instantaneous descriptions and reflections (proper to be brought home to the breast of the youthful reader) ; as also with affecting conversations, many of them written in the dialogue or dramatic way. " Much more lively and affecting...
Pagina 187 - The harmony of their tongues hath into bondage Brought my too diligent ear : for several virtues Have I liked several women ; never any With so full soul, but some defect in her Did quarrel with the noblest grace she owed, And put it to the foil : but you, O you, So perfect, and so peerless, are created Of every creature's best.
Pagina 295 - Black velvet, so fair as you are, with those charming eyes, gleaming through a wintry cloud, like an April sun! — Does not Lovelace tell you they are charming eyes? — How lovely will you appear to every one! — What! silent still, love? — But about your laces, Clary?
Pagina 254 - Why then, my dear, if you will have it, I think that with all his preponderating faults, I like him better than I ever thought I should like him ; and those faults considered, better perhaps than I ought to like him.
Pagina 42 - My father sat half aside in his elbow-chair, that his head might be turned from me ; his hands clasped, and waving, as it were, up and down ; his fingers, poor dear gentleman ! in motion, as if angry to the very ends of them. My sister sat swelling. My brother looked at me with scorn, having measured me, as I may say, with his eyes as I entered, from head to foot.
Pagina 182 - ... and madrigal. I must have a Cynthia, a Stella, a Sacharissa, as well as the best of them: darts and flames, and the devil knows what, must I give to my cupid. I must create beauty, and place it where nobody else could find it: and many a time have I been at a loss for a subject, when my new-created goddess has been kinder than it was proper for my plaintive sonnet that she should be.