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affair affected afraid allow answer aunt Bartlett believe brother called Captain Caroline character Charlotte CONTINUATION cousin daughters dear deserve desired doctor doubt duty engaged expect eyes father favour forgive fortune friends gave gentlemen girl give given hand happy Harriet hear heard heart honour hope knew Lady Lady L leave letter living looked Lord Lucy madam marry matter mean mind Miss Byron Miss Gr Miss Grandison mother never obliged occasion Oldham once passed passion perhaps person pleased pleasure poor Pray present promise proposal question ready reason received Reeves sake seems shew Sir Ch Sir Charles Sir Charles Grandison Sir Hargrave Sir Thomas sister speak suffered suppose sure taken tell thing thought tion told took turn whole wish woman women worthy young
Page 230 - I am afraid my uncle will think himself justified by them on this occasion, when he asserts, that it is one of the most difficult things in the world to put a woman right, when she sets out wrong.
Page 116 - Short is the lesson, tho' my lecture long, Be good — and let heaven answer for the rest. Yet, with a sigh o'er all mankind, I grant, In this our day of proof, our land of hope, The good man has his clouds that intervene ; Clouds, that obscure his sublunary day, But never conquer : ev'n the best must own, Patience, and resignation, are the pillars Of human peace on earth.
Page 171 - For this is thankworthy, if a man for conscience toward God endure grief, suffering wrongfully. For what glory is it, if, when ye be buffeted for your faults, ye shall take it patiently f but if, when ye do well, and suffer for it, ye take it patiently, this is acceptable with God.
Page 12 - Sir Charles Grandison/ Harriet Byron says, in one of her letters to Lucy Selby, " I am very much mistaken, if every woman would not find her account, if she wishes herself to be thought well of, in discouraging every reflection that may have a tendency to debase or expose the sex in general. How can a man be suffered to boast of his vileness to one woman in the presence of another, without a rebuke, that should put it to the proof whether the boaster was or was not past blushing ? " Few women, in...
Page 11 - ... themselves, for a good deal more. But let not those worthy young women, who may think themselves destined to a single life, repine over-much at their lot; since, possibly, if they have had no lovers, or having had one, two, or three, have not found a husband, they have had rather a miss than a loss, as men go.