Concordance for Fabiola, or, The church of the catacombs.

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1.   such an evening as, years after, Monand Augustine enjoyed from a window at Ostia, as th. 
2. ian, but a Catholic pass-word ; for St. Augustine tells us that heretics ridiculed tion,
3. Optatus (adv. Farm. lib. iii.) and St. Augustine (de C. D. lib. xviii. c, 23). SThis is
4. o enrich, and spies to pay, s, the Jews Ptolemy Philadelpims, to escape from a famine i
5. orn there, and sent it home. Upon which Ptolemy Fulvius had been sent principally to ac
6. ns?" he rethe same as were known to St. Augustine, and cannot be read year, was asked, on
7. eld up his charge.. A heavy blow from a smith's fist nearly his only reply. tunned hi
8. t Pudicitia. t St. Ambrose, ubi supra. Sterne Rector, divide januas, Hornet, ? ' Ccel
9. s, that now she had risen know from St. Augustine and others, was not a rare privilege, t
10. s Life, torn. ii. Oper. ed. Bened.) St. Augustine mentions a priest * in a house supposed
11. ls in the bush, who has nothing but his Virgil and his ; ; ment." sister, "Mary will f
12. and procession through the streets, St. Augustine Edwards, kings of our race and our bish
13. lst they, timidly name of the Lord (St. James, v. 14, 15), and then opening the withd
14. flames or preach, I suppose." " under a mill-wheel, would you not do it !" No," answ
15. lpeire had been reading. I found it was Rousseau's Ao.Tc/fe Heloise. A. sentence in the
16. t bore the- shield of the Malpeirea, 1. mill their haughty motto, the Proveneal word
17. onvent and Hospital of tup Dames of St. Augustine, who break their cloister ouly to atten
18. lmist, ) ; ; tain ivllicli imua-iMT'ii 'Mill iiu.i inutiusxu'l v,,-i ,i,.i,u ,,,,. '
19. urmured between his teeth is Geors-e at homer the Count asked, without raising hu eye
20. France, in Provence, pleached bowers in Shakespeare's plays charming retreats which attract
21. -room, but not the life was a volume of Shakespeare's plays, and another books of St. thoug
22. ie tried to reawaken heavenly object of Dante's poetic worship. but no, he could not
23. tell; are sometimes sown on unpromising Mill which bear unI'erhaps Artemon Uiclu T d
24. happy. She said to herself not quoting Shakespeare, but her wits jumping with those of our
25. was a gardener, and who will be called James Gardener in this story, found the boy.
26. and bring him up in the Catholic faith. James Gaidcner was of no reli' ion. A clever
27. st be known everywhere. Did you stop at James Gardener's last night ?" "Yes. I came b
28. y, with a smile. " Because to aversion, James Gardener, with whom he lived, used to s
29. a touch of reproof in her voice, " Nay, James but his heart, were his greatest riches
30. , Mary, have you not something to say '"James brary. The western sun came through the
31. our night" to Mary, who walked on, saw James smoking a pipe in place. "Pray nd he re
32. short-spoken, hard-working daughter of James Gardener, in whose house Peter had live
33. nts of Penwarne. Peter gave his hand to James Gardener, but they neither of them spok
34. .ashore and he good clothes you wear ? James has been talking of it nit day, would n
35. ou have ever been to me. O, you 11 keep James Gardener's cottage was a remarkably ple
36. going t.> marry lioper; aud if we left James to get a housekeeper he'd mar.y ///, c
37. wanted to prepare you lor anything that James might say. He He has worked himself up,
38. ways shown that their confidence ; And James Gardener room, holding his at this empt
39. ble to look at her. " We 1 1, do," said James Gardener, in a voice that had some She
40. You can't be one of such he had felt at James Gard HIT'S, He wants many hands, which
41. servant one year's had never dons with James Gardener, who was a worse man wages. In
42. ected Mr. Bloomfield has lived for over James Gardener of being worse than he looked.
43. d went through the orchard-house to see James Gar" boy who was washed ashore here twe
44. ou to give it up. Father Joseph and Mr. James Gardener, in whose house the ment by wh
45. as beeu brought up. " " Now Why?" asked James Gardener, with a face full of amazegood
46. t he shall be "Why do you think evil of James Gardener?" asked Father provided for. I
47. this morning's letter tells me to give James Gardener the place he applies for, and
48. war e. In the mea timj I say nothing to James Gardener. Fred was twenty-five, at whic
49. ather Joseph look his mind I don't like James Gardener. " way to the village. "You mu
50. ice me!" said the priest, with a He met James Gardener, who stopped and said he wante
51. n, not too So the priest hurried on and James Gardener stood still. steady, early all
52. e of that like the responsibility, said James, with a smile. " Bat I and I won't get
53. something to astonish the one day." And James Gardener, with h s avaricious tli. :u h
54. himself with a home. house of business. James Gardener was appointed to the solo care
55. t some fun out of Peter had his trials. James Gardener, with a little ill-nature, ena
56. After you have prepared the rooms go to James Gardener and bid him good-bye, a_d go t
57. t have you go learn. ! A.\I> SA too, 11 James Gardener c-mes '"'""''I ' "But and admi
58. Helen. It pleased Mrs. Willis to lin.l James Gardener prosper so well, and grow rich
59. valuab e steward to him i such matters. James Gardener lived in the gardener's i clev
60. house which had long been Peter's home. James those who flatttred him. This evil had
61. a year had very profitable arrangement. James Gardener enter* d into many very been r
62. thousand pounds, Then it was said that James Gardener had been a no one having lost
63. king sure, speedy and rica returns. Aad James was happy. He loved Fred laughed " Whic
64. he let the first arrangement go on with James Gardener, and himself purchased the fru
65. part for Mrs. Cle verly's pleasure, and James was for them ia injustice in postponing
66. ust wait on our elders to-day." you ? " James of course." And this they did, as far a
67. s I walked self by iniquitous gains, is James Gardener. Thback with tho card in my ha
68. bank Gardener may not get talked about. James (ranli'iier into money difficulties. co
69. to be settled the money will il.v into James ( 70. g himself to what had been left on from James Gardener without a thorough tixp istire
71. I know, and I think I know twelve years James and his daughter and Mrs. Mills g; prop
72. orj (a eo This will give us po ier over James I never said anymore. o'clock in the af
73. how to manage Fred; you must believe me James has made himself sole creditor. An arra
74. ement I said, ' You ba come to by which James shall immediately receive a coriuiu the
75. efaced theft, and known to be a theft b James GarAn unex- dener, who, in fact sugges
76. ds. By paying back the money I can hold James to t.,e " were coided, and you have the
77. en;ioned. Will you consent ? " Where is James ? " bank immediately. I suspect you I h
78. on the turf, beyond his means, and save James Gardener, who saved your lifo a3 an iul
79. o things not to be the means of ruining James Gardener I wish to hide his sin, and to
80. ing more utterly and miserable than was James Garden r's whole appearAs soon as he wa
81. d's disposition, his severity, his into James' face with his honest courageous eyes u
82. e to think of at present." "There comes James Gardener. He is punctual," said is sum
83. three left the house together. " I said James Gardener, accompanied by Father Joseph,
84. ney. It is right for you to do so." For James Gardener's sake, Fathtr Joseph now told
85. not be surprised at any vengeance that James Gar- arrival of Mr. Bloomfield's daught
86. towards one idea that Fred Drake hated James Gardener. sure it always was to get to
87. then a further sum were to her brother, James Gardener. honest interest on the borrow
88. ch probably would be paid ns a bonus to James Gardener "O," said Peter, not wanting t
89. "O," said Peter, not wanting to talk of James, "how ia I had not time to go and see i
90. heir Divine Master. When she used wards James Gardener, which it greatly troubled Pet
91. Put off for two years. I've no trust in James Gardener, gent. you and I never had. He
92. . You really want it." lieve every word James Gardener says, which makes the trial Fr
93. ourse ?" attempt at concealment. It was James Gardener " O faced round for a moment a
94. oing quickly through the streets ho met James Gardener, stopped, and, in an angry aut
95. s heart lie was sorry thut he had met. .James (!:>rdeii(T. tween him and Frederick Af
96. Peter greatly by cautioning him against James Gardener. . Peter stopped them quickly.
97. his he had occurred saying ter that if James himself it he felt that it ho repeated
98. ough," said a man called Simon Lystcr. "James Gardener could always work where the pa
99. e at five o'clock more than a match for James Gardener, to lift my hand IIo has, in f
100. goocln " If to them ; ; keep away from James for the present." " Thank you. I'll rem
101. ther side his foot slipped and he fell; James Gardener lies dead by tho job, missis.
102. t Hannah believed that Peter had killed James Gardener. PART Now in her heart, Hannah
103. , Hannah : III. CHAPTER L Sands had met James Gardener, nml that, under provocation,
104. rs, and they wtnt but they told me this James Gardener's dead body has liern found by
105. onsequence of persousl violence, k llel James Gardener that night at the Long Meadows
106. r this plain statement. pocket. my Poor James and I am so disabled. How I wish I was
107. eve " think so. But we want to speak of James Gardener. you are right." said Mr. Brew
108. Then came the voices, and we heard that James had been " is this all i I ; ; ; ! ! !
109. had a If he has not heard of this poor James Gardener's shock. murder, don't tell hi
110. after that Simon Lyster must have found James Gardener's body and by half-past nine P
111. A violent full had brought one side of James Gardener's head against this stone but
112. id that he had of being thi murderer of James Gardener. bought the knife that evening
113. s knives are used usually. He knew that James Garden' been inquiring for him; he had
114. y way in which he would be sure to meet James Gardener, if he had kept his threat of
115. ut his hand to Peter, who touk Uiiuk of James (iumener. " I wonder who murdered it wi
116. wearing to human beii-g the murderer of James Gardener. remand. The investigation wou
117. t stained knife was" the man who killed James of any fault of his own that he was in
118. way, ; house ; , it' ; i i ; ^ ; ; ard. James Gardener. these Tnen kind ladies knew ;
119. r, and the men grouped together telling James Gardener's threats there was Penwarne v
120. and her heart troubled, an 1 because as James Gardener was And dead she could not hel
121. d given man who had caused the death of James Gardener by an untoward accident, which
122. oming from Stonemoor, and had overtaken James at the ttile. He had reproached James w
123. n James at the ttile. He had reproached James with bting the selfish cause of his mar
124. rriage with Mary being again postponed. James had got violently angry, and had struck
125. ly. After Boper had got over the stile, James, from the top of the stile, called to h
126. before he sailed. He said nothing about James Gardener, and he remained with his fi-i
127. round her, even -\vhcn the child alone; mill sometimes a light step iu tin' grass, o
128. were a few persons, indeed, of whom the smith, John Tregarthcn, was the head, who wer
129. acks, staring up in bewilderment at the smith, a tall man An animated discussion ensu
130. refore there so much noise and talking, James? ' he inquired. Please your honor," sai
131. and folutrje of. It was a spot such as Shakespeare deeribes when ' adorned plants were I k
132. e, that we never can fully repay." When James said the old Catherine had too home; th
133. hat modest crimson-tipped flower' which Chaucer calls fine, ' i in her religion; all ot
134. y all means." 'Well, you are provoking, James,' said the woman to her husThat goose w
135. little Barbara reminded her hOUT, tin- mill day meal would have been null: filed. t
136. ghts ami gentlemen, toremost iri'V, KM' Mill the Lord Chief among whom v. who hoped
137. ne. 'Let us proceed to the residence of Smith he is my friend, and maybe can aid us,'
138. nd maybe can aid us,' said Essex sadly. Smith was one of the sheriffs, and to his hou
139. o you, Kalph were permitlc d uere calm; mill Adi Ifl to a-.M-t at lina. his de;;' yo
140. t, Volney, dangerous acquaintances! on; Dante, Tasso, Milton, Shakespeare, Vondel;- t
141. gerous acquaintances! on; Dante, Tasso, Milton, Shakespeare, Vondel;- these titles are
142. cquaintances! on; Dante, Tasso, Milton, Shakespeare, Vondel;- these titles are more reassur
143. Very appropriately you have a volume of Dante there on gance and facility. In this re
144. graceful appearance, And what a poet is Dante you? Aren't all the features of the pic
145. or; "well said' you aiv tho Englishman, Shakespeare, your favorite poet, an old woman ? Wel
146. o Pantheon, or more particularly to St. Augustine's, to pray for the speedy recovery of t
147. t as though 'iTS DARKENING.' the little Hume above her, shining now upon her and upo
148. to him they came direct and rigid, and swift as arrows from a bow, cutting through t
149. h horse chestnuts, aud took them to the mill to be ground, much to the amusement of
150. hat period, in which the Emperor Marcus Aurelius ; wielded the sceptre. This period embr
151. hrist, lived also in the time of Marcus Aurelius. But in order to bring these professors
152. d. The most remarkable events of Marcus Aurelius' time have not been passed over, partic
153. cient manners and customs, according to Tacitus, have been made known to us. It is now
154. the mother-tongue of high life. Marcus Aurelius was himself a disciple of the Grecian s
155. convulsion of the and a solemn tuary of Homer, which was soon densely crowded. The re
156. s the work of a Roman poet, her darling Virgil, whose eclogues An hour later, Seraphic
157. d blended both nationalities into one. "Virgil, thou speakest beautifully," says Metel
158. s who is and redeem the world. Dryden'i Virgil. There art- a people in Outside tne mou
159. r, a Roman consul, then tutor to Marcus Aurelius, and at last, Prefect of Greece. Althou
160. a had attained that age, recommended by Aristotle for a prudent marriage, f lUc in counci
161. i'stroyiiir; it. i I'ronni. !n>till : t Aristotle says Vol. at 87. t Iho woman should mar
162. f the Danube; and that both EmperMarcus Aurelius, and Lucius Verus, were to head the ors
163. n by the care with which he kept up his mill He is Metella's slave master, and carri
164. e to proclaim his convictions. Although Plato stands higher in my estimation than all
165. d formerly gave himself to the study of Plato; but as it did not content him, he beca
166. s no such thing as a god with goat's to Homer and Hesiod ought sent into exile. worsh
167. more in few words comformity wilh your Virgil /. a punishable denial of Plato's bette
168. h your Virgil /. a punishable denial of Plato's better convictions. 1 ' rtutions to t
169. a malefactor, than for a great man. But Plato, who has also described the Just One, h
170. myself more familiar witli this view of Plato, I am more reconciled, with death, he w
171. at day, put an end to the conversation. Rousseau acknowledges, in hie Emii, feature for
172. d Ins Empress a robe nf th( main i. 4 ' Plato paint* here, Jesus Christ IS /, Y 1) 1
173. ish her above all your other slaves." " Sophocles says: Metella at once perceived Selina'
174. at Verus is no more? He was with Marcus Aurelius, when he was struck with apoplexy, sank
175. morrow early and invite him be found in Plato's Academy; I meet him ther " sometimes,
176. dvocated the cause of th Emperor Marcus Aurelius. A philosophe of the Eclectic School, h
177. rine of existence; and I know also that Plato commanded us to swear by God, the dispo
178. w altitude of truth. 'One must modestly Plato expresses himself when he says: bring t
179. respect," replied Metella, "Christ and Plato quite agree; both teach, that the good
180. se who have led a pure and wellunhappy. Plato says ordered life, receive the gods as
181. us, whence they never more return.' But Plato mentions another place, Acheron, whithe
182. ne." Helena reflected "Oyes, I remember Plutarch also defended If the soul be created af
183. Metella, " if I attend to the advice of Plato where he wills that no one shall change
184. ssey, XI, 5SS. J Semmias to Socrates in Plato's Phsedon. Plutarch Is. 9. 5 All these
185. Semmias to Socrates in Plato's Phsedon. Plutarch Is. 9. 5 All these three states are tak
186. All these three states are taken out or Plato's Pheedon. i. r /> i .1 the water with
187. eason to dread the punishment of death. Plato was suspected of guessing the mysteries
188. re a cheerful hope." those happy," says Sophocles, who have seen these consecrations, bef
189. on: but the greater number thought with Plato, that they would have a continual enjoy
190. Octavius, Adrian, Antoninus, and Marcus Aurelius, had themselves initiated into these my
191. drank a quantity of Oxen blood to which Plutarch ascribed his death. department. In this
192. mb uleepa liin faithful heart. IM.tcllu Mill thcm'st joy amldKt thy gri.-r, and to t
193. poke, flourished in the reign of Marcus Aurelius at Corinth, and distinguished himself w
194. act worthy of the highest Being. " But Plato did not suppose that, when he said that
195. they spoke ever after in the spirit of Sophocles, and even in the streets, talked only i
196. e words: " The chalice, or cup of Life" Aurelius was most intent on preserving the old r
197. secutions. Amonst the wars which Marcus Aurelius had conducted, the one against the Marc
198. o Cassius. In the year A.D. 174, Marcus Aurelius, with his soldiers found himself in the
199. flashes accompanied by a heavy hail cus Aurelius distinguished himself by the qualities
200. vorable to philosophy, and thought with Plato, that those people were happy whose phi
201. themselves upon the happy event. Marcus Aurelius gave himself up to intense grief, and h
202. as the saying, that it is actually what Tacitus relates, that Helusians and Oxioners, h
203. by richly caparisoned elephants. Marcus Aurelius wore a purple mantle bordered with gold
204. a ducat, in remembrance of those pieces Aurelius had him titled nearly a year later, as
205. chly munificence, the coffers its .rcus Aurelius i Inasmuch as Marcus Aurelius gained th
206. its .rcus Aurelius i Inasmuch as Marcus Aurelius gained the favor of by his generosity,
207. before the reign of Marcus credit, that Aurelius. She was again summoned the following d
208. e Emperor's commands deceive usl Marcus Aurelius decided on the death of each one that p

Author: Eric Lease Morgan <emorgan@nd.edu>
Date created: October 16, 2010
Date updated: August 23, 2016
URL: http://concordance.library.nd.edu/app/