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Стр. 166 - Since there's no help, come, let us kiss and part! Nay, I have done. You get no more of me! And I am glad, yea, glad with all my heart, That thus so cleanly I myself can free. Shake hands for ever! Cancel all our vows! And when we meet at any time again, Be it not seen in either of our brows That we one jot of former love retain.
Стр. 338 - By dreams that make night shadows bright, And truths that turn our day to night, By childhood's smile, and manhood's tear, By pleasure's day, and sorrow's year, By all the strains that fancy sings, And pangs that time so surely brings, For joy or grief— for hope or fear, For all hereafter — as for here, In peace or strife — in storm or shine...
Стр. 132 - A spade ! a rake ! a hoe ! A pickaxe, or a bill ! A hook to reap, or a scythe to mow, A flail, or what ye will — The corn to thrash, or the hedge to plash, The market-team to drive, Or mend the fence by the cover side, And leave the game alive.
Стр. 196 - I go to prove my soul ! I see my way as birds their trackless way. I shall arrive ! what time, what circuit first, I ask not : but unless God send his hail Or blinding fireballs, sleet or stifling snow, In some time, his good time, I shall arrive : He guides me and the bird. In his good time ! Mich.
Стр. 288 - EXPERIENCE, like a pale musician, holds A dulcimer of patience in his hand ; Whence harmonies we cannot understand, Of God's will in His worlds, the strain unfolds In sad, perplexed minors. Deathly colds Fall on us while we hear and countermand Our sanguine heart back from the fancy-land, With nightingales in visionary wolds. We murmur, — " Where is any certain tune Or measured music, in such notes as these?
Стр. 314 - MEANWHILE, at Milton the chimneys smoked, the ceaseless roar and mighty beat, and dizzying whirl of machinery, struggled and strove perpetually. Senseless and purposeless were wood and iron and steam in their endless labours ; but the persistence of their monotonous work was rivalled in tireless endurance by the strong crowds, who, with sense and with purpose, were busy and restless in seeking after — What...
Стр. 173 - Higgins's obstinacy wavered, recovered strength, and stood firm. He would not speak. Mr. Thornton would not ask again. Higgins's eye fell on the children. 'Yo've called me impudent, and a liar, and a mischief-maker, and yo' might ha' said wi' some truth, as I were now and then given to drink. An' I ha' called you a tyrant, an' an oud bull-dog, and a hard, cruel master; that's where it stands. But for th
Стр. 5 - Through cross to crown. And though thy spirit's life Trials untold assail with giant strength, Good cheer, good cheer! Soon ends the bitter strife, And thou shalt reign in peace with Christ at length.
Стр. 318 - And thence arose that intercourse, which though it might not have the effect of preventing all future clash of opinion and action, when the occasion arose, would, at any rate, enable both master and man to look upon each other with far more charity and sympathy, and bear with each other more patiently and kindly.
Стр. 164 - You'd be a knobstick. You'd be taking less wages than the other labourers — all for the sake of another man's children. Think how you'd abuse any poor fellow who was willing to take what he could get to keep his own children. You and your Union would soon be down upon him! No! no! if it's only for the recollection of the way in which you've used the poor knobsticks before now, I say No! to your question.

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