The Bookman: A Review of Books and Life, Volumen3
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American Anthony Hope appeared Appleton beautiful BOOKMAN Boston Brown called cents century character charm cloth Company criticism edition England English eyes fact feel field France French George give given hand Harper heart Hope human illustrations interest issued Italy John kind Lady less letters Library lines literary literature living London look Macmillan matter means Messrs mind Miss month nature never novel once original Paris passed perhaps period person play poem poet portraits present printed Professor published Quality readers recent remarkable Robert says Scribner seems spirit story style success tell things thought tion Translated true turned vols volume whole woman women writing written York young
Página 236 - Why hast thou then broken down her hedges, So that all they which pass by the way do pluck her ? The boar out of the wood doth waste it, < And the wild beast of the field doth devour it.
Página 513 - But when sleep comes to close each difficult day, When night gives pause to the long watch I keep, And all my bonds I needs must loose apart, Must doff my will as raiment laid away, — With the first dream that comes with the first sleep I run, I run, I am gathered to thy heart.
Página 513 - And in the sweetest passage of a song. 0 just beyond the fairest thoughts that throng This breast, the thought of thee waits hidden yet bright; But it must never, never come in sight; I must stop short of thee the whole day long. But when sleep comes to close...
Página 313 - I confess that the book has made me ashamed of myself. ' Jane Eyre ' I hardly looked into, very seldom reading a work of fiction — yours, indeed, and Thackeray's are the only ones I care to open. ' Shirley ' disgusted me at the opening, and I gave up the writer and her books with a notion that she was a person who liked coarseness. How I misjudged her ! and how thankful I am that I never put a word of my misconceptions into print, or recorded my misjudgments of one who is a whole heaven above me....
Página 510 - Thy too thick buckwheats, and thy tea too thin. Ay! here I dare thee, ready for the fray! Thou dost not "keep a first-class house,
Página 510 - I forget not, for I that youth have been. Smith was aforetime the Lothario gay. Yet once, I mind me, Smith was forced to stay Close in his room. Not calm, as I, was he; But his noise brought no pleasaunce, verily. Small ease he gat of playing on the bones, Or hammering on his stove-pipe, that I see.
Página 167 - There's night and day, brother, both sweet things; sun, moon, and stars, brother, all sweet things; there's likewise a wind on the heath. Life is very sweet, brother; who would wish to die?
Página 1 - In the desert I saw a creature, naked, bestial, Who, squatting upon the ground, Held his heart in his hands, And ate of it. I said: "Is it good, friend?
Página 284 - Edited, with introductions and notes, by the late ALEXANDER JOHNSTON, Professor of Jurisprudence in the College of New Jersey. Re-edited, with new material and historical notes, by JAMES A. WOODBURN, Professor of American History and Politics in Indiana University. FOUR VOLUMES, EACH COMPLETE IN ITSELF AND SOLD SEPARATELY...
Página 188 - My belief is that in the field left to them— their proper field — the clergy will more and more, as they cease to struggle against scientific methods and conclusions, do work even nobler and more beautiful than anything they have heretofore done. And this is saying much. My conviction is that Science, though it has evidently conquered Dogmatic Theology...