Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
appearance Arthur asked beautiful began Blanche blushed Bows brought called Captain carriage chambers Clavering coming Costigan course cried daughter deal dear delighted dinner Doctor don't door eyes face Fairoaks Fanny father fellow Foker gave gentleman girl give hand happy head hear heard heart Helen honour hope kind knew Lady laugh Laura leave letter live London looked Lord Major Pendennis manner marry master means mind Miss Miss Amory Morgan morning mother never night once Pall Mall party passed Pen's perhaps person play poor present pretty remember round seen Sir Francis speak story Street Strong sure talk tell thing thought told took town turn uncle voice walked Warrington wife window wish woman wonder young
Seite 739 - I do not like thee, Dr. Fell ; the reason why I cannot tell,
Seite 586 - Yes, it was the same Pendennis, and time had brought to him, as to the rest of us, its ordinary consequences, consolations, developments. We alter very little. When we talk of this man or that woman being no longer the same person whom we remember in youth, and remark (of course to deplore) changes in our friends, we don't, perhaps, calculate that circumstance only brings out the latent defect or quality, and does not create it.
Seite 384 - And as you suffer it, so will your brothers, in their way, — and after their kind. More selfish than you : more eager and headstrong than you : they will rush on their destiny when the doomed charmer makes her appearance. Or, if they don't, and you don't, Heaven help you ! As the gambler said of his dice, to love and win is the best thing, to love and lose is the next best.
Seite 306 - Kneel undisturbed, fair saint ! Pour out your praise or plaint Meekly and duly ; I will not enter there, To sully your pure prayer With thoughts unruly.
Seite xlvii - It is a sort of confidential talk between writer and reader, which must often be dull, must often flag. In the course of his volubility, the perpetual speaker must of necessity lay bare his own weaknesses, vanities, peculiarities. And as we judge of a man's character, after long frequenting his society, not by one speech, or by one mood or opinion, or by one day's talk, but by the tenor of his general bearing and conversation; so of a writer, who delivers himself up to you perforce unreservedly,...
Seite 613 - Radicals, and even on the ministerial benches. I see it in this man who worships by Act of Parliament, and is rewarded with a silk apron and five thousand a year ; in that man, who, driven fatally by the remorseless logic of his creed, gives up everything, friends, fame, dearest ties, closest vanities, the respect of an army of churchmen, the recognized position of a leader, and passes over, truth-impelled, to the enemy, in whose ranks he is ready to...
Seite 750 - If the best men do not draw the great prizes in life, we know it has been so settled by the Ordainer of the lottery. We own, and see daily, how the false and worthless live and prosper, while the good are called away, and the dear and young perish untimely...
Seite 750 - ... the struggle of Right and Wrong, in which the strong often succumb and the swift fail : we see flowers of good blooming in foul places, as, in the most lofty and splendid fortunes, flaws of vice and meanness, and stains of evil ; and, knowing how mean the best of us is...
Seite 224 - And when the ice was brought in — an ice of plombiere and cherries — how do you think I had shaped them, Madame Fribsbi? In the form of two hearts united with an arrow, on which I had laid, before it entered, a bridal veil in cut-paper, surmounted by a wreath of virginal orangeflowers. I stood at the door to watch the effect of this entry.