The New Monthly Magazine and Humorist, Band 67

Henry Colburn, 1843
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Seite 394 - How charming is divine philosophy ! Not harsh, and crabbed, as dull fools suppose, But musical as is Apollo's lute, And a perpetual feast of nectar'd sweets, Where no crude surfeit reigns.
Seite 447 - Polish swan to be fifty-seven inches from the point of the bill to the end of the tail...
Seite 443 - SEE the Chariot at hand here of Love Wherein my Lady rideth! Each that drawes, is a Swan, or a Dove, And well the Carre Love guideth.
Seite 444 - Have you seen but a bright lily grow, Before rude hands have touched it ? Have you marked but the fall of the snow, Before the soil hath smutched it ? Have you felt the wool of the beaver, Or swan's down ever ? Or have smelt o...
Seite 444 - See the chariot at hand here of Love, Wherein my Lady rideth ! Each that draws is a swan or a dove, And well the car Love guideth. As she goes, all hearts do duty Unto her beauty ; And enamoured do wish, so they might But enjoy such a sight, That they still were to run by her side, Through swords, through seas, whither she would ride.
Seite 126 - I am most willing to believe, have never deviated into others' property. You think it impossible that you could ever commit so heinous an offence : but so thought Fauntleroy once ; so have thought many besides him, who at last have expiated as he hath done.
Seite 187 - And he said, what cities are these which thou hast given me, my brother? And he called them the land of Cabul, unto this day.
Seite 142 - He has visited most portions of the earth, and it is remarkable enough that we are continually encountering each other in strange places and under singular circumstances. Whenever he descries me, whether in the street or the desert, the brilliant hall or amongst Bedouin haimas, at Novogorod or Stambul, he flings up his arms and exclaims, " O ciel ! I have again the felicity of seeing my cherished and most respectable * * * * *.
Seite 181 - ... which glanced occasionally with a restless, melancholy, and almost alarmed expression. Whatever feeling, however, of bodily illness, yet undeveloped, or of mental uneasiness might cause this expression, Mrs. Courtenay did not reveal it in words, for during the time, short in that climate, which passed between the setting of the sun, and the rising of the moon...
Seite 157 - We may consider the general result of the facts which we can collect concerning the physical characters of the Egyptians to be this ; that the national configuration prevailing in the most ancient times was nearly the Negro form, with woolly hair, But that in a later age this character had become considerably modified and changed. And that a part of the population of Egypt resembled the modern Hindoos, The general complexion was black, or a least a very dusky hue.

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