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Amy's Kitchen, by the Author of 'a Trap to Catch a Sunbeam'
Matilda Anne Mackarness
Sin vista previa disponible - 2015
amusement Amy Sedley Amy's Kitchen answered Helen asked Helen asked her aunt astonished aunt's babies Bass Bass's beautiful begged believe bless bright smile certainly cheerful Christmas cloth comfort companion cottage curtseying dear aunt dear child dear Helen dearest delight Dick's dining-room dinner door Edition Editors of Truths eyes face fcap feel forgive Franky garet gentle gilt edges girl glad gone grief HALL COURT hands Happy Returns heard heart holly interest James keep kiss lady Layton listening LONDON look ma'am marriage marry mercy merry Miss Everard Miss Jolly mistletoe mother never once pleasure poor Amy poor thing postage 6d seemed sing sitting soon sorrow suppose sure sweet t'other talk tell thought told toys Truths Illustrated turb Uncle Dick village voice walk what's the meaning wife wish young woman
Página 70 - The Philosophy of William Shakespeare ; delineating, in Seven Hundred and Fifty Passages selected from his Plays, the Multiform Phases of the Human Mind. With Index and References. Collated, Elucidated, and Alphabetically arranged by the Editors of 'Truths Illustrated by Great Authors.
Página 69 - A very charming little book The volume does not contain a chapter from which something may not be learnt, and, as we had every right to expect, from the names upon its title-page, it evinces a vast amount of elegant and discursive reading, We can strongly and conscientiously recommend it to those parents and friends who, in making a present, consult not only the gratification, but also the benefit of the recipients, who will we feel assured, at any season, on receiving it, mentally wish themselves...
Página 70 - Shakspeare in the number of bosom lines, — of lines that we may cherish in our bosoms, and that seem almost as if they had grown there, — of lines that, like bosom friends, are ever at hand to comfort, counsel, and gladden us, under all the vicissitudes of life, — of lines that, according to Bacon's expression, " come home to our business and bosoms," and open the door for us to look in, and to see what is nestling and brooding there.