The Life of George Brummell, Esq., Commonly Called Beau Brummell, 1. cilt

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J. C. Nimmo, 1886

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Sayfa 2 - Pure as the expanse of heaven I thither went With unexperienced thought and laid me down On the green bank to look into the clear Smooth lake that to me seemed another sky. As I bent down to look just opposite A shape within the watery gleam appeared Bending to look on me.
Sayfa 2 - That day I oft remember, when from sleep I first awaked, and found myself reposed Under a shade on flowers, much wondering where And what I was, whence thither brought, and how.
Sayfa 2 - Not distant far from thence a murmuring sound Of waters issued from a cave and spread Into a liquid plain then stood unmoved Pure as the expanse of heaven I thither went With unexperienced thought and laid me down On the green bank to look into the clear Smooth lake that to me seemed another sky.
Sayfa 168 - 1 terzo cerchio serra La rividi più bella e meno altera. Per man mi prese e disse : In questa spera Sarai ancor meco, se '1 desir non erra. I* son colei che ti die' tanta guerra E compie
Sayfa 134 - O'er the grave where our hero we buried. We buried him darkly; at dead of night; The sods with our bayonets turning, By the struggling moonbeams' misty light, And the lantern dimly burning.
Sayfa 252 - I hail with a smile and a sigh For his beer with an E, and his bier with an I; And still on that day in the hottest of weather, The whole Whitbread family dine all together.
Sayfa 212 - Not grace, or zeal, love only was my call, And if I lose thy love, I lose my all.
Sayfa 166 - Mais, si sur votre front je puis me voir un jour, La plus humble des fleurs sera la plus superbe.
Sayfa 194 - Yes, on my faith, there are bouts-rime's on a buttered muffin, made by Her Grace the Duchess of Northumberland ; receipts to make them, by Corydon the venerable, alias George Pitt ; others, very pretty, by Lord Palmerston ; some by Lord Carlisle ; many by Mrs. Miller herself, that have no fault but wanting metre : and immortality promised to her without end or measure.
Sayfa 57 - But, though gradually undermined, and insensibly perishing of an atrophy, dress never fell till the era of Jacobinism and of Equality, in 1793 and 1794. It was then that pantaloons, cropped hair, and shoestrings, as well as the total abolition of buckles and ruffles, together with the disuse of hair-powder, characterised the...

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