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Seite 337 - Speak gently ! It is better far To rule by love than fear : Speak gently ! let not harsh words mar The good we might do here.
Seite 229 - But so it was not. I stood checked for a moment ; awe, not fear, fell upon me ; and whilst I stood a solemn wind began to blow — the saddest that ear ever heard. It was a wind that might have swept the fields of mortality for a thousand centuries.
Seite 337 - Tis full of anxious care. Speak gently to the aged one — Grieve not the care-worn heart, The sands of life are nearly run, Let such in peace depart. Speak gently, kindly to the poor ; Let no harsh tone be heard, They have enough they must endure, Without an unkind word.
Seite 355 - Manners are of more importance than laws. Upon' them, in a great measure, the laws depend. The law touches us but here and there, and now and then. Manners are what vex or soothe, corrupt or purify, exalt or debase, barbarize or refine us, by a constant, steady, uniform, insensible operation, like that of the air we breathe in. They give their whole form and colour to our lives. According to their quality, they aid morals, they supply them, or they totally destroy them.
Seite 276 - Having little to divert attention, or diversify thought, they find themselves uneasy when they are apart, and therefore conclude that they shall be happy together. They marry, and discover what nothing but voluntary...
Seite 320 - Cause I'ma married man, Samivel, 'cause I'ma married man. Wen you're a married man, Samivel, you'll understand a good many things as you don't understand now ; but vether it's worth while goin' through so much, to learn so little, as the charity-boy said ven he got to the end of the alphabet, is a matter o
Seite 337 - Speak gently to the little child, Its love be sure to gain ; Teach it in accents soft and mild, It may not long remain.
Seite 228 - How do you know what they want? How should a man know anything at all about it ? And you won't give more than ten pounds ? Very well. Then you may go shopping with it yourself, and see what you'll make of it ! I'll have none of your ten pounds, I can tell you — no sir ! No ; you've no cause to say that.
Seite 228 - As I say, I only wish I'd any money of my own. If there is anything that humbles a poor woman, it is coming to a man's pocket for every farthing. It's dreadful ! Now, Caudle, you shall hear me, for it isn't often I speak.