Lavengro: The Scholar--the Gypsy--the Priest, Volume 2

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John Murray, 1851 - Great Britain
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Page 12 - Handbook of Architecture. Being a Concise and Popular Account of the Different Styles prevailing in all Ages and Countries in the World. With a Description of the most remarkable Buildings.
Page 27 - I should have leapt into its depths ? — I have heard of such things — but for a rather startling occurrence which broke the spell. As I stood upon the bridge, gazing into the jaws of the pool, a small boat shot suddenly through the arch beneath my feet. There were three persons in it; an oarsman in the middle, whilst a man and woman sat at the stern. I shall never forget the thrill of horror which went through me at this sudden apparition. What! — a boat — a small boat — passing beneath...
Page 24 - MATTHLE'S (AUGUSTUS) Greek Grammar for Schools. Abridged from the Larger Grammar. By the BISHOP OF LONDON. Seventh Edition, revised by ReV. J. EDWARDS. 12mo.
Page 6 - A Critical Examination of the Meaning and Etymology of numerous Greek Words and Passages, intended principally for Homer and Hesiod.
Page 22 - LUSHINGTON'S (MRS.) Narrative of a Journey from Calcutta to Europe, by way of Egypt. Second Edition. Post Hvo. 8s. 6d. LYELL'S (SiR CHARLES) Principles of Geology; or, the Modern Changes of the Earth and its Inhabitants considered as illustrative of Geology. Eighth Edition. Woodcuts. 8vo. 18s. Manual of Elementary Geology ; or, the Ancient Changes of the Earth and its Inhabitants illustrated by its Geological Monuments.
Page 19 - Bracebridge Hall, Abbotsford and Newstead Abbey. IV.— The Alhambra, Tales of a Traveller. V.— Chronicle of the Conquest of Granada, Legends of the Conquest of Spain. VI. & VII.— Life and Voyages of Columbus, together with the Voyages of his Companions. VIII.— Astoria, A Tour on the Prairies.
Page 25 - A strange kind of bridge it was ; huge and massive, and seemingly of great antiquity. It had an arched back, like that of a hog, a high balustrade, and at either side, at intervals, were stone bowers bulking over the river, but open on the other side, and furnished with a semicircular bench. Though the bridge was wide — very wide — it was all too narrow for the concourse upon it. Thousands of human beings were pouring over the bridge. But what chiefly struck my attention was a double row of carts...
Page 104 - I looked at the individual for a moment, who smiled and smirked to himself applause, and then I turned my eyes upon the hearse proceeding slowly up the almost endless street. This man, this Byron, had for many years past been the demi-god of England, and his verses the daily food of those who read, from the peer to the draper's assistant ; all were admirers, or rather worshippers, of Byron, and all doated on his verses ; and then I thought of those who, with genius as high as his, or higher, had...
Page 31 - I took the book from her hand ; a short, thick volume, at least a century old, bound with greasy black leather. I turned the yellow and dog's-eared pages, reading here and there a sentence. Yes, and no mistake ! His pen, his style, his spirit might be observed in every line of the uncouth-looking...
Page 26 - ... just above the principal arch, looking through the balustrade at the scene that presented itself — and such a scene ! Towards the left bank of the river, a forest of masts, thick and close, as far as the eye could reach; spacious wharfs, surmounted with gigantic edifices. ; and, far away, Ceesar's Castle, with its White Tower.

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