About 1,870 results
|Women will not neglect the care and education of their children, but men will find |
themselves ennobled and refined by sharing those duties with ... Connolly, Cyril
Love is lost in men's capricious minds, but in women s, it fills all the room it finds.
|Love in Women. These are great maxims, sir, it is confessed; Too stately for a |
woman's narrow breast. Poor love is lost in men's capricious minds ; In ours, it fills
up all the room it finds. Inoonstancy of the Multitude. I '11 not such favour to ...
|A woman who breaks off her engagement, as Alice Vavasor did, from utterly |
disinterested doubts as to whether or not she is quite sure of her own mind, may
be weak and capricious; still she is not a female scoundrel, as Crosbie was a.
male scoundrel. ... from the same sort of change of sentiment which all but a. few
foolish old women are ready to forgive in Alice Vavasor, ... Looking back on old
love passages with a lost or discarded suitor is dan rous work, as Alice found to
|The Gentler View BY FLORIDA PIER Awe of the Abstract Tm: average mind has a |
doglike attitude toward the abstract. ... ignoring the greatness through inability to
take it in, but meekly friendly and very pleased for no producihle reason to be
near. ... Untrained women read psychology and know they are getting an
eighticth part of the meaning and that uncertainly. yet .... anywhere else you might
journey, You'll find it the king-pin of 'em all Warywhln, becmse men know ii'athe
|"From a child I was never strong, and had a capricious appetite, and I was |
allowed to eat whatever I fancied — rich cake, ... the wear and tear on body and
brain), I had no reserve force to fall back on, lost fles'h rapidly, and no medicine
helped me. ... like a new person altogether in mind iis well as body, all due to
nourishing and completely digestible food, Grape-Nuts. ... Maids from the kitchen
have slept in these tiny rooms, smarting from harsh words or made happy by
|woman has taken you from me, as I felt she would the -1 H. W. C.—Declincd, with |
thanks. ... Philip! is all to be over or ever between us? ... ilowers you brought me 1
" Floods of tears and passionate cube, with murmured attempts at soothing in
Philip's voice succeeded. ... It is seven years later, and Philip and Mary are sitting
at breakfast in the sunniost of little summer rooms, from whose opon ... I hope her
husband will find her less capricious than my experience of her proved her to be.
|The Great Man, history will to all ages loudly proclaim that ' she knew how to fill |
neither the place of wife, mother, or sovereign. The Emperor, who knew men well,
knew nought of women. lie had never lived among them, and disdained so useful
a study. ... He Placed them in the social order, without will or influence, the sordid
slaves uf man's [MauraA woman, in his eyes, was ... The world sought to
rornanticizc his loves for an hour ; but the truth is, that he never experienced any
of those ...
|The night bein extreamly wet, I was in fear that the performers would be the only |
ordinance, but my gloomy preci itations were flustrated. ' Though the rain
ascended in currents. the thunder roared and the lightnin flashed round that
capricious Pardllain in a ... We had an edifyin time, the room was well filled, the
femail sect predomenatin, as is usual on such okashuns. ... woman's riter, but I
would jest like to inquire if enny of the mail sect, who make disparrajing remarks
about us not bein ...
|fiypilla was near the top, but the moment I hinted Lady ontrevor'l wish, ever one |
made room for hcr. ... Lady M. " saw the madness rise ”_she felt that one of us
was imprudent_no woman ever knew how to laugh 05 a thing with such levity. ...
but by its effects; it was an exercise in which I was said to excel-I was at least
stifliciently fond of it ; yet all ower, except that of ... I followe her almost passively;
shp entered a recess at the end of the gallery, fecbly illuminated, and almost filled
|We have here, then, in the partial fulfilment of his first romise under the restless |
conditions of Mr. Be does's mind, ... All his poems, whether more or less finished,
seem but so many fragmentary expressions of a rich fund of poetical thinking that
lay deep within him. ... with him—passions rather than persons:—but they utter
poetical diction such as we find in Marlowe and in Massinger. We will give an
extract which will show how the s irit of old Webster had penetrated Mr. Bed oes's