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acquaintance admiration answered asked begged believe Burke called character Colonel Goldsworthy Colonel Welbred conversation cried Crutchley curtsey dear father dearest Delany delighted desired dinner door dress Duchess Duchess of Portland equerries Evelina exclaimed eyes feel felt FRANCES BURNEY gave give glad hand happy Hastings hear heard honor hope instantly Johnson King knew Lady laughing letter little Princess look Lord Lord Harcourt ma'am Madame de Genlis Madame la Fite Madame la Roche Majesty manner mind Miss Burney Miss Planta Miss Thrale Montagu morning never night obliged pleased pleasure poor pray Princess Princess Elizabeth Princess Royal Queen received returned Royal Schwellenberg seemed sent Seward Sir Joshua soon sorry speak speech spirits spoke stay Streatham sure Susan sweet talk tell thing thought tion told took Turbulent waiting Windsor wish word write Wyndham
Seite 228 - If, however, the agony is very great, you may, privately, bite the inside of your cheek, or of your lips, for a little relief; taking care, meanwhile, to do it so cautiously as to make no apparent dent outwardly. And, with that precaution, if you even gnaw a piece out, it will not be minded, only be sure either to swallow it, or commit it to a corner of the inside of your mouth till they are gone —for you must not spit.
Seite 14 - ... journey to Streatham was the least pleasant part of the day, for the roads were dreadfully dusty, and I was really in the fidgets from thinking what my reception might be, and from fearing they would expect a less awkward and backward kind of person than I was sure they would find. Mr. Thrale's house is white, and very pleasantly situated, in a fine paddock. Mrs. Thrale was strolling about, and came to us as we got out of the chaise.
Seite 248 - ... last summons usually takes place, earlier and later occasionally. Twenty minutes is the customary time then spent with the Queen : half an hour, I believe, is seldom exceeded. I then come back, and after doing whatever I can to forward my dress for the next morning, I go to bed — and to sleep, too, believe me : the early rising, and a long day's attention to new affairs and occupations, cause a fatigue so bodily, that nothing mental stands against it, and to sleep I fall the moment I have put...
Seite 40 - But pray, Sir, who is the Poll you talk of? She that you used to abet in her quarrels with Mrs. Williams, and call out, At her again, Poll! Never flinch, Poll!" DR. J. "Why, I took to Poll very well at first, but she won't do upon a nearer examination.
Seite 423 - What an awful moment this for such a man ! — a man fallen from such height of power to a situation so humiliating — from the almost unlimited command of so large a part of the Eastern World to be cast at the feet of his enemies, of the great Tribunal of his Country, and of the Nation at large, assembled thus in a body to try and to judge him ! Could even his Prosecutors at that moment look on — and not shudder at least, if they did not blush?
Seite 153 - I am very glad she is thus patronised, since Mrs. Abington, and so many frail fair ones, have been thus noticed by the great. She behaved with great propriety ; very calm, modest, quiet, and unaffected. She has a very fine countenance, and her eyes look both intelligent and soft. She has, however, a steadiness in her manner and deportment by no means engaging. Mrs. Thrale, who was there, said, — " Why, this is a leaden goddess we are all worshipping! however, we shall soon gild it.
Seite 14 - Afterwards she took me upstairs, and showed me the house, and said she had very much wished to see me at Streatham, and should always think herself much obliged to Dr. Burney for his goodness in bringing me, which she looked upon as a very great favour.
Seite 39 - Small joints, I believe, they manage with a string, and larger are done at the tavern. I have some thoughts' (with a profound gravity) 'of buying a jack, because I think a jack is some credit to a house.
Seite 260 - ... the parade, and turning from side to side to see everybody as she passed ; for all the terracers stand up against the walls, to make a clear passage for the royal family the moment they come in sight. Then followed the king and queen, no less delighted "with the joy of their little darling.