I looked around, and espied an ambry fashioned in the wall
Of heaven! O Cynthia, ten-times bright and fair!
From thy blue throne, now filling all the air,
Glance but one little beam of temper'd light
Into my bosom, that the dreadful might
And tyranny of love be somewhat scar'd!
Yet do not so, sweet queen; one torment spar'd,
Would give a pang to jealous misery,
Worse than the torment's self: but rather tie
- for tobacco was something quite extraordinary. After tobacco,
- and goes on to say that the appearance of misery in the
- old drinking vessels, and I have allowed the disease to
- In the latter is a fine carved stone chimneypiece brought
- our tents. They were very civil, and offered us a house;
- reeks up from long-neglected tombs—a mystic vapour, sluggish
- of Pomfret that he was a poor soothsayer he ordered the
- is to the memory of a surgeon, his wife and four children.
- big farm, evidently finding in the society of this rougher
- was buried in this church, for in 1791 no parson had officiated
- sir, it be a brave good mug, and I have taken my cider
- the innkeeper? Did they know its value? This and a hundred
- then directed the ray of the little lamp toward the further
- opened in the Portland-Purbeck beds along the coast. The
- bye-laws and other business, and determine any difference
- almost go further, and say that my affection for such things
- the great caravan routes entering the Sahara from the south.
- 1629. We do Present William Smith for suffering two small
- in the matter of Sabbath observance. In the quaint old
- trades guild of a somewhat primitive type, and even in
- sought her out. She did not know that he had even better
- to me—something which seems to satisfy the memories in
- and faintly discernible. An inscription on the north wall
- is a striking feature. To the left is a mill-pond, which
- fit, often wandering along in the great flower garden that
- antiquities. The castle has left but a name, the priory
- of Corfe were determined to get their money's worth, and
- thrusts itself into every view of the town, fills the background.
- The people here live chiefly on shell-fish and potatoes.
- a good view of the surrounding country. Encombe, the seat
- of the Greyhound Inn. Here the beams of the roof are black
- get the upper hand. I cannot pass a curio shop in which
- bivouacked near us. They had no shelter during the rain.
- wolf, sure enough—and said, very carelessly: I should
- do know that foreigners were not allowed to hold land
- villages in Dorset and has a wonderfully soothing effect
- heavy rain set in, which was hardly sufficient to drive
- youth—in the days when London itself was but a blinking
- a breezy heathland brings the pilgrim from Corfe to Wareham.
- I dwelt avariciously upon thought of possession. I said
- skin, how he had passed the night. He seemed perfectly
- little more; but reconstruction has spared the most interesting
- a pound of pepper to the landlord of the little inn there,
- branch railway from Wareham in the latter end of the eighties
- to tell him that she loved him. A dozen times she thought
- idea may now be considered exploded, associations still
- village, lying snugly within two headlands, as between
- does one experience this sensation in the evening before
- the steps again, finding himself now nearly up to his armpits
- the restless sea—all are elements that heighten the scenic