ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
admiration affection Almeria Amelia appeared barouche Beau Beaumont Beaumont Park believe Captain Lightbody Captain Walsingham carriage castle character charming consider countenance cried daugh daughter dear declared dress Ellen Elmour exclaimed eyes fashion father favour fear feelings felt fortune friendship give hand happiness hear heard heart heroine honour hope knew Lady Bradstone Lady Glistonbury Lady Hunter Lady Julia Lady Mary Vivian Lady Pierrepoint Lady Sarah Lidhurst Lady Stock ladyship leave letter look Lord Glistonbury lordship ma'am madam manner marry ment mind Miss Hunter Miss Sidney Miss Strictland Miss Turnbull Miss Walsingham morning mother never opinion Palmer party passion person political poor pride Russell Russell's secret seemed Selina singham Sir John Hunter smile soon speak sure talk tell thing Thomas Stock thought tion told tonbury truth Vickars Walsing Wharton wife Wigram wish woman word Wynne young lady
الصفحة 136 - Bless me ! how quick ! how odd ! " said miss Hunter, with a pouting look, which seemed to add — nobody carries me off ! Mr. Beaumont looked duller than was becoming. Mrs. Beaumont applied herself to adjust the pretty curls of miss Hunter's hair ; and Mr. Palmer, in one of his absent fits, hummed aloud, as he walked up and down the room, " ' And it's, Oh ! what will become of me? Oh ! what shall I do ? Nobody coming to marry me, Nobody coming to woo.
الصفحة 8 - For her own breakfast she'll project a scheme, Nor take her tea without a stratagem, Presides o'er trifles with a serious face ; Important, by the virtue of grimace.
الصفحة 20 - WILL you hear a Spanish lady, How she woo'd an English man ? Garments gay, as rich as may be, Deck'd with jewels had she on; Of a comely countenance and grace was she ; And by birth and parentage of high degree. As his prisoner there he kept her, In his hands her life did lie ; Cupid's bands did tie her faster, By the liking of...
الصفحة 78 - AFFECTATION. No. 2. * Why, Affectation, why this mock grimace ? Go, silly thing, and hide that simpering face ; Thy lisping prattle and thy mincing gait, All thy false mimic fooleries I hate ; For thou art Folly's counterfeit, and she, Who is right foolish, hath the better plea ; Nature's true idiot I prefer to thee.