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

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1.   er, and falls into an elevated basin of red marble, over the sides of which it flow
2. texture, without embroidery, except the purple ribbon sewed on, and called the and not
3. < ! i "is 'iwasiuti i ! id I. which his brown hair I did so. J3utiu i in our own laud
4. ur superiority ill sell this, ; I 1:1 a white or your lii:',l)-ilowii :i to-day you m
5. ved with Not so,' replied Corvinus, now purple in the you, in peace.' " face with fury
6. een made of him, as of ono blood of the white-robed army that sun he washed his garme
7. they are supposed to possess. One is a black not of the degraded negro stock, but fr
8. ould be, most noble mistress," said the black slave, "if I could only be in the tricl
9. you, ejolidB, with The (lining-hall. t Black antimony atwlied on the l-'MUOl.A it ,
10. usly ill of confully, "in your own snow-white dress,without jewel or ornament, You al
11. ght on the bosom of your tunic, a Targe red spot it looks like "And did you not lov
12. d, a form with a torch in her hand, and black flapping wings, flies by, snatches it f
13. , that the scarf had < 1 y by eoine the black slave ; spell to who she knew could not
14. horror she found a wide, and ; ; ; ; : black, and deep ravine, at the bottom of whic
15. er, fan her i to face with his gold and purple a calm, and refreshing sleep. whig ; wh
16. e means were, his conversation with the black sires. slave will best explain. But why
17. le." thing which you may bring with you black art." " Then let " p let 'i'li"y rid is
18. I to get it ? it is that I seek." : The black " " Why "How does lie By blood !" slave
19. ty. ; neighbors ?" " who is their " The black priestess, and slave," he replied, who
20. st contemptuously of and by degrees one white edifice after the other sparkled in thi
21. uched the heart of and coarse character black B] i i I' ; ; ; ; 1 ; ; < ; ; I : >:ed
22. the rush on the road, the day after her black It was situated on the slope slave's in
23. he western sea, and canopied above with purple of the hill which descends to the bay o
24. nd gladden us cheering, to remind us he white sun-lit sails of yachts, galleys, pleas
25. , excursionists, elled vine-stem, first green leaves, or the loud, sharp, and not ove
26. hich shon not, noble Fabiola < i; i the white walls of the large villa on the summit.
27. ect further at present' now presented a black unbroken surface. herself no longer, an
28. e," answered Faoius, snme-.dia! empire. black witch has been playing no tricks w>ih y
29. y visited her there. he had no love for green fields or running brooks ; t.is tastes
30. he desolateness of the outcast, and the black despair of the ster. And nevertheless y
31. covered unvlolated. On being the bones, white, bright, and polished asivory were foun
32. eleton of a boy, of twelve or thirteen, black anil rharrcd chiefly at the head and up
33. on and a Latin verb. That Roman is, the red volcanic aud called putzoiana, BO t Loc
34. nded to them for a moment ; but as if a black poisonous drop rose up his throat with
35. ering villas, set like gems in the dark green laurel and cypress, the eye reached, at
36. it had found peace. been raised to the purple by his brother-barbarian, Diodes, known
37. with the hair on his head and face more yellow than red, shaggy and wild, like tufts o
38. r on his head and face more yellow than red, shaggy and wild, like tufts of to spar
39. f the dialogue between Corvinus and her black slave, as he could without causing unne
40. compact between the two dabblers hi the black art, the princi- sumption, racking me b
41. horizon, was as of a boundless ocean of black seething waves, on which floated no liv
42. osophers differed, was now basking on a green bank in Elysium, and quaffing nectar. "
43. nner of the ample chasuble, of spotless white, was cast over the ordinary garment. To
44. re emerged appeared two, whose dazzling white garments shone the These were the two n
45. the moment she approached, and took the green fragrant herbs which she brought them w
46. ge aspect, matted sandy hair, and bushy red moustaches, made them appear absolutely
47. would have till all had subsided into a black ashy mass. been intolerably frightful i
48. g over the fire, and deeply scored with red burning gilded urn ? And what also, in
49. person. This lie kindled ! orarium, or white linen the bread of life, cloth, he rece
50. which have the head and extremities of white marble, and ; ; startle one, when it fi
51. all * It looked like a atos, set in the red damask of the walls. to martyrdom, oy t
52. o her brow, her face, neck, just before white as marble. The angry judge checked the
53. n ever, and went on. " You remember the black and young viper Paucratius to pull down
54. lamps tween them a form wrapped up in a white linen cloth, with a ; to crown in after
55. re he stood striking his breast and the red earth, and died. praying for mercv. Was
56. kissed the chains pearance, with a long white beard streaming on his breast, mild in
57. scorpion's nest, he could not have the black servant, who came to prepare her mistre
58. e sun. Clouds have rolled away, and the blue embroidered veil of morning is rent in
59. y term was a linislu -I, plot which the black slave betrayed to Corwas one to which a
60. e voice. < Opposite to her, high in the white marble wall, she had served an open win
61. had served an open window, corniced in yellow marble, which gave light to a back corr
62. !). " It will look more brilliant on a black hand, then ever on mine. Adieu and he k
63. art, were distilled into one destiny J" black, HATRED. With flashing look, and furiou
64. er the dark garments of her mourning, a white and spotless bridal robe. In the midst
65. low door of the dungeon, looked like a black and vanquished demon, plunging into an
66. it. Standing before you, I seem be ns a black spot compared to your brightness. And h
67. p, woven in richest pattern of crimson, purple, and gold, a garment truly imperial, an
68. ing to summon me. But I see on high the white-robed bridesmaids borne on the bright c
69. ed down, in golden waves, upon her snow-white dress. gods." It is useless," she repli
70. ord, t As the child knelt alone, in her white robe, with her head inclined, her arms
71. rare plant, of which the slender stalk, white as the lily, bent with the Inxuriancy o
72. the prostration of prayer, had not the white robe been in that minute dyed into a ri
73. The latter, since the influence of the black slave had maiden, be it a gem or be it
74. introduced. Deep "\otwhileyouhaveonyour white garment, dear sister," " I know in the
75. n the Sunday following, " Sunday of the white garments,'' her villa; and a long and s
76. could stand, and she burst into of the white robe, which she had received as she cam
77. nd praise."* had been degraded from the purple, and had died a peevish destitute old m
78. d and bloated, with a face swelled, and red, and covered Forum, when he saw a group
79. when he w. one for any old man, with a white beard, put a wooden bowl of water to fo
80. it of jealousy thrust ii. Confession of Blue in b. iu cii. vi-.i. i U. priviiUi and
81. oking behind him, caught a glimpse of a black face grinning hideously through the fen
82. nt by Orontius 3n penitential fervor, a green mound by the palms, in the little dell
83. conclusion that Yankee. i my friend in gray must be a IT found myself in spend them
84. eir dailies. The third, clad in a plain gray suit, had. nothing special to indicate
85. n's next attempt was on the stranger in gray. pair of dark eyes, so singularly expre
86. ," I replied; "law is power with ns. BO green." Then, as by way of explanation "When
87. carriage waiting, and the porters at a white heat of civility. Nothing of the sort,
88. g "but there is a fall on view, and the gray traveller looked about him iu some pert
89. an inn of some sort?" " Oh, sure, sir, White Lion bus will take it there, sir, all r
90. gguge on with mine, and leave it at the White Lion." eyes once more met mine with a l
91. sprain, just a that steam-monster this green twilight is something worth liv- twist,
92. e glen, and with the help the brow of a green slope that overlooked a broad expanse o
93. ces, each gentleman was asked to of the White Lion, where Grant received us with simp
94. his own equipage, barouche, or phaeton, green or claret courtesy, and did not fail to
95. tisfy himself as to the state of color, black or bay horse, or whatever he chose, and
96. " Five and Grant and I returned to the White Lion to arrange for his : we should loo
97. ilosophic digestion for him much as the Red Indian squaws chew the meat for their l
98. rk in the coal-pits. " there were " Too white puffs of smoke from time to time reveal
99. education, At twelve years old, I fancy red about as much Latin and Greek as I shou
100. ng and bent, in extreme old age, in his black priest's cassock, so worn it v bare but
101. e for Grant, sent on from London to the White Lion, and from the Lion to the Grange,
102. alad by some scrubby bushes, but with a yellow glitter, and what looked like rjuartz W
103. the Catholic religion at full work; the White Lion I remembered that, as I saw him no
104. apel, sir ? " said Verney. turns to his green-houses. in size, and my first impreswas
105. e the sound of waving branches, and the green and pleasant light which falls through
106. two, and an business is over. There are red deer on the moora, and otters them." ex
107. 'I believe women think every man with a black beard is a genius." "How !" moors ; ' ;
108. ve ; ; "I never thought you as the last white peg was snapped up by the inexorable fo
109. to your brother, when he was at such a white heat of frenzy. All circumstances consi
110. sharp off from the cliff into lane), a white donkey came out from the hedge, and sta
111. one 01 two prints of devotion, in plain black frames, a book-case tolerably well fill
112. resently there entered the long line of black-robed monks ; the stalls were and after
113. 'Haven't you heard ?' He's dead of the black fever so very what floods of tenderness
114. oking. to dive it all. ; Then there the black fever kept them off," said Grant, rathe
115. om t and valleys of Glenleven, from the gray minster, and t clear river bubbling amo
116. age rung crowned hill, from beneath the green lime trees that belted the with stories
117. childhood came too, at the dance on the green on the summer evenings; but back to his
118. and if we do, he is seldom beneath tho green sod, with the lime trees whispering swe
119. nge came over the scene. Although murky black, yet was the churchyard most The clock
120. and ovewpread everything with a paleish blue, like that produced by the flame of spi
121. mself with this glorious scene, uncouth black leathern buckets dangling in a it. Then
122. ned Diligence, was gone. The ceiling of black old oak, panelled and deeply moulded, h
123. by angels, arrayed in flowing vests of white and gold, and bearing shields charged w
124. splendent with azure and vermilion, and green and purand flowing ple, harmoniously bl
125. walls with mov ng leglowing fillets of red and blue, surcharged font had been "Jes
126. ith mov ng leglowing fillets of red and blue, surcharged font had been "Jesus, mercy
127. hted them. The tomb itBelf was polished black marble, divided at the aide into compar
128. ould have knelt down by the side of the black knight, before the shrine of Mary, had
129. d curates for miles around, all in long white surwe should have more to pay. " plices
130. haven't been some variations across the green fields, and up the path to the church-y
131. too much absorbed in the history of the black knight made him a heavy debtor. It woul
132. ou have described can afflict buy a new black vestment for him. " Just look at those
133. ; for before the altar was a frontal of black velvet embroidered in color and magold,
134. e very roof was suspended a likewise of black velvet, with a huge crimson cross upon
135. eyond ; and brighter, and more dazzling blue. deeper, and deeper, lost in its interm
136. oss flesh were pure and spotless as the white stood not, but floated softly earthly c
137. oised needle- work. robes of the purest white, supporting it in rich and glowing ange
138. rise occasioned by the turned to of the blue firmament above. Andrew nnlooked-for vi
139. to look upon. He wa dressed in a coarse brown habit reaching to his feet, with a hood
140. en he saw that it was the knight of the black mar- ing up the hill last night, and pi
141. the dwellers in some secluded His long white hair was combed back from a lofty foreh
142. e was something in the fire of the dark black eye, and in the shape of the thin delic
143. nd cherished her memory still His large black he laughed, and, calling me a foolish l
144. ell it, held within its grasp something green to all the instincts and feelings of hi
145. burst from the yule log, with the fresh red berries beaten down by the teaching to
146. ice. I love the soft sheen of thy holly green, And I love on its leaves to gaze ; I J
147. drawn thehero this story. Bluff old Mr. Brown, (if so we may style him) of with feeli
148. face of the good old man becomes quite purple with indignation as he conjures up the
149. he conjures up the idea of his son, Tom Brown, taking any such ridiculous notions, an
150. ense Humbug as he thinks of all his old Brown waxes quite warm, especially own virtue
151. ch you at it believe a word of it." Old Brown, however, need not be afraid of Tom for
152. a great (but qualified) respect for old Brown. In any question relating to turtle sou
153. We would remind them, too (although old Brown will probably say that it is all trash
154. sses the pleasant twinkle of thy bright black eye, and the joyous gladness of thy sun
155. n answer to my is say. if bluff old Mr. Brown has condescended to follow story so far
156. ch a victory as this ? ! A Well may old Brown rub his hands, and chuckle till lie be
157. rub his hands, and chuckle till lie be black in the face. Well may he go about from
158. THER EUSTACE FINDS IT TOO MUCH FOB HTM. gray hairs only, ever and anon, as poor Edwi
159. y will happen again ; and therefore old Brown need not chuckle quite so much over it,
160. lost, lost boy, even he, worthy old Mr. Brown, might, perhaps, begin to doubt whether
161. my poor to see that his eyes were quite red and inflamed, as if he had What is the
162. d return at last, his eyes looked quite red and and I can't forget, too, sir,' cont
163. no doubt our good friend, bluff old Mr. Brown, might blame ma, dear mamma, poor old J
164. him, torturing his proud soal with his black insinuations, bringing before him, as h
165. as a comes in and leads the boy priest gray-haired old away, a thousand mocking fac
166. the drawn and hollow cheek. He saw the blue veins his son. Whilst the warm-hearted
167. painful distinctness upon the broad and white brow, of an eloquent, because warm and
168. as ; ; THE TWO is fragile, as the pure white flowers which affection's hand wont to
169. eeting, was sitting, with his eyes very red, in Mrs. Martin's little back room. The
170. dea with de,itli-l>.-d, instead of with orange blossoms and white favors. We liopn poo
171. -d, instead of with orange blossoms and white favors. We liopn poor w it ; the old ge
172. onfess that we care very little for old Brown or his o] ; i more sorry to offend Miss
173. , at something grander and greater than orange blossoms or white least substantially t
174. der and greater than orange blossoms or white least substantially the same as ours, w
175. e the rest, are rank on the side of old Brown, as one of the most implacable called t
176. fortable souls, take, as a mat- He is a white-headed, feeble old man now; but althoug
177. de without a few parting words to them. Brown is full of compassion for poor Mr. Stan
178. by his son and the wily old priest and Brown thanks God that there ia no dunhis son
179. ling round the old man's kn a venerable white-headed servant is ever ut liis elbow, p
180. king slowly along, was a man clothed in black. His eyes were fixed on the book he hel
181. destined to the worship of God, and the white house for the curd. Some days later, th
182. yons. Stations of the cross divided the white walls into fourteen spaces beautiful gi
183. e " and this silver watch pocket of his black velvet trowsers ' ' : "Well, then, mess
184. seeing something affecting in these two gray-haired chil- the insects on the rose-tr
185. voluntary misfortune, and who can crown gray hairs easily they are pleased How far t
186. all but Yves, who is The sun has risen red and afraid of nothing, and takes a prid
187. , harnessed the wagon- had his father's black hair, open brow, and honest eyes, and h
188. a dozen to the sunburnt face and curly black face covered with blood. " " Good heave
189. y pecks as I had given him thumps." " " black bullock, a noble creature, with dewlaps
190. wildly about the meadows, and the great black bull, the terror of the country, rushed
191. d counted but one was missing the great white goose, the pride of the flock, the vali
192. it's lucky for you that only I only the blue sky above her, and the sweet wild-ilowe
193. r strength to do right, then for all he black sheep of his fold ; but it really seeme
194. e yard, and But what carrying something white, and a large basket. could Armelle be d
195. y, her hair loose on her shoulders, her white face upturned on the left temple was a
196. upturned on the left temple was a deep red mark he gave only one look, and fled fr
197. ing more from fear than cold. Something red, glaring, was a for either of them. Aft
198. re in it." " Is that why you are all in white? You are a fine looking lady now, fed a
199. all the "fairy rocks," the mysterious " white ladies" in the ruins " lavandieres" of
200. he lovers went for a stroll in a little green paddock surrounded by a thick hawthorn
201. erable man "my mother cursed No," damp, black, and cracked the thatch hung green and
202. amp, black, and cracked the thatch hung green and decay" ing on the rotten beams the
203. nd beautiful when Nature had donned her green robe, gemmed with dewdrops, and wreathe
204. ter Mass she went to Annette's grave. A black cross marked it now ; and at the foot,
205. s hand be able to speak. him. He was as white as the sheets in which ho could have le
206. ything. The meadows were covered with a white veil of mist the sun rose higher in the
207. im, in the dust of the road, were large brown on. ; ; ; " God's hand is heavy upon ns
208. money ?" low bleating struck his ear a white goat had broken the cord " Ask your fat
209. at all times, bread not too hard or too black O my "God." And then turning his eyes t
210. peaceful, charming, well-known picture. white walls and red-tiled roof, over which a
211. ng, well-known picture. white walls and red-tiled roof, over which a wreath of blue
212. red-tiled roof, over which a wreath of blue smoke curled gracefully upward, then a
213. en a little below the house the garden, green and gay as in the spring, and close to
214. uit-trees bending beneath their load of red apples and violet colored plums. And be
215. sts of oak, and their sides dotted with white sheep, the sounds of whose bleating was
216. ised alleys of vines, which looked like green ribbons of curious hues unrolled on the
217. ners of the room, and each frame of the gray wainscoted walls was enlivened by a lan
218. iff, painted bodice which supported her black velvet bands, worn like bracelets, enci
219. in those tender and slightly prominent blue eyes. A half smile seemed to hover over
220. ld woman. I might have been more a pale blue. ; ; generally made a halt on reaching
221. of which were almost perpendicular. The black jagged points of its double crest rose
222. harp and clear outline against the pale blue sky, and the bottom of the precipice wa
223. es of verdure on the other. Beneath the green surface roared the rapid waThis road be
224. clothes, with her shoes, her frightful black-straw hat cocked up on her old gray top
225. ul black-straw hat cocked up on her old gray top-knot, and her loose print gown, wit
226. hich, with its Gothic spire, still tow( red over all the Coring country, was a vast
227. at families was a perfect a frightfully green hue to the unhappy faces reflected in i
228. ey looking glass that is " were mode of green wax. say " But it if thirty years or th
229. e enjoined. " Desire Babelou to get the blue bedroom ready, and do you devote yourse
230. " How did it I can see him now, in his blue coat and round Saints' Day. happen Amer
231. aken for a plain country gentleman. His blue coat, closely He' is buttoned over his
232. was as unpretending as possible bit of red ribbon. worthy of his good fortune." Th
233. farmuncle said, ' ' fingers through his gray hairs. ; a, ; 1 !, travelled I 7A hond
234. him a question on the subject ? How tle yellow peaches. manage to approach it ? These
235. ed that 1 am particularly fond of these yellow grossed your whole life. You have never
236. elt at the sight of these mountains and green valleys, and the pleasure it was to hea
237. that they put her into a coffin, with a white wreath on her head and a crucifix betwe
238. ecipice. The windows were provided with green blinds', and the platform on which they
239. ver the hearth case and took out of its blue-velvet compartments a coffee-pot, I con
240. ootstep. stout servant-girl, dressed in green baize, made her appear- "When the coffe
241. slender waist, enclosed in a corsage of blue and present, I assure you, a more brill
242. , a more brilliant and smiling picture. white print. Her eyes met mine in the glass.
243. l," I replied, 'as any of our ered with white leather, she added with a sigh: I have
244. epherdess. But that was a long time the blue heartsease and the purple-headed aconit
245. a long time the blue heartsease and the purple-headed aconite and all Then passing by
246. ing her hand into the bag. I have three white partridges, have been less sensibly fel
247. to fasten a bow of ribbon which had two red ones, and a leveret, which has kept me
248. e husband and wife presented. his thick blue-cloth waistcoat, his leather gaiters re
249. y, and a screen embroidered in gold and purple silk, there is anything about my daught
250. ii -1 only iow silk Ti IA i';> stall of black As the baron stood gazing on tin they m
251. ko In the afternoon they wrestle on the green, part in the games. and the strongest a
252. hare that sort of trellis painted light green, up which a few creep- feeling when yot
253. o me. hand one end of the long strip of blue silk which she was orna- 'You may be ri
254. 'No, shut up, n:: cumstauces, she auswc red, with a hali-umu.se.d look, 'lum sure y
255. ir hair, its lovely outline, her smooth white temple and swan-like neck, at the back
256. ack of which were hanging the ends of a black ribbon. A rather long silence ensued. I
257. or a Turk, or I don't know what, with a yellow drapery around my and on my head a sort
258. r hair slightly powdered, and in it sky-blue bows. she answered, with a look of resi
259. ke of was a plateful fruit." >se little yellow peaches which I ate this morning with s
260. sion, a soft and somelight shone in the blue orbs of her matchless eyes, times she l
261. at cipher.' ' ' ! I remembered then the blue embroidered scarf, and turning to the B
262. ir the day before it opens. The bowling green, the mass of people was still more cons
263. . Lazarus' day.' " These youths had all green sprigs in their hats, and a sort of scu
264. that of the other peasants. ngs he wore yellow leather gaiters, and in lieu of the I n
265. apet, watching the games on the village green, that I turned over in My mine. I have
266. s band of boys and girls dancing on the green. In The Abbat extremity a drum and fife
267. her lists, and seized one an. hand the blue scarf unfolded. She looked very pale, a
268. bat and his cortege were waiting in the green hall, with their hats off and very resp
269. which had no canopy, was covered with a white counterpane. A large woollen curtain wa
270. , lifted up my shroud, and gazed on the blue sky. Tlrs feeling of being dead and com
271. ng, day, and start in an hour.' I suft' red myself to be dressed as tor, as if unce
272. my eyes unfortunately fell on a little green branch, the leaves of which showed them
273. room. The poor slip root, and ite light green leaves were beginning to above the edge
274. t was brawling in its deep bed, and the yellow autumnal le ves strewing the path. A li
275. ther came in with a soragainst the pale gray sky. rowful countenance, and seated him
276. monseigneur," I answered, getting very red, "I shall be very glad to "but he seeme
277. curiosity and compassion. P.natel, in a brown drugget petticoat, and her cap of pr nt
278. er chin entirely concealed he hair. The white smoothness of her face was so remarkabl
279. gracious she exclaimed, 'what have brown bre.id, ' !' you been about a person of
280. buy a pair of oxen, a horse, and a hun red of sheep. And then we must have corn to
281. where nobody could overhear us. He ufiV red " It n ould have been vain to try and e
282. was deeply penitent, and house I met a black dog running after a hen. that it was gr
283. ubert, in an agitated man- watching the white speck vanishing in the distance. The fi
284. try and find in the neighbor-lux >d a m green of the foliage. The cheery robin-redbre
285. ew comer, closely enveloped in hid long blue riding coat, buttoned up to the neck, t
286. perhaps ? "A we are not mistaken he is green liquor who knows ? an ex-minister disgu
287. us," added one of his companions, whose red nose testified to his propensities ; "
288. ough to heard, "that this Jesuit in the blue coat is going to make a ; ; ' maigre di
289. him whose face was ornamented with the red nose. "For what?" " That which you owe
290. o time, and the more efficacious little white steeple planted on the hill of Notre-Da
291. , on receiving his abjuration, " to the red ribbon which ornaments your neck, you r
292. glide over the waves, leaving behind a white foam. The Duke de Beaufort followed wit
293. ood, It did form. to enliven the gloomy gray aspect of De Lisle Castle. "Mourn not f
294. f chestnut color, and her merry eyes of blue, and though inferior to her cousin Isab
295. re it, while I Near the table sat an od gray-haired man, with go to bring the Blesse
296. in are likely to wander into such a ret red spot and Kose, I warrant me," she conti
297. evening, the sky was lit up with a deep-red glow, and bright colors played on the f
298. r is about t reaeiva Iho last luxuriant black hnir w:\s srathercd from her brow and h
299. lowers, which Maiy had h stily plucked, white roses and sweet jasmine, shed their fra
300. lege, and asked .1 many alto'tethor her white throat. it." wr tteu care ,'ht and chee
301. he without a sigh she slept into death. gray shade gathered now over that fair face,
302. those days. out into the park, and the green fields in the distance beyond one also
303. laud bore signs of luxuriance, herds of red ; is " Oh, yes many more so," said Isab
304. that thesj conversations generally wand red from theology to lighter subjects. Cons
305. e cruelty he threatened," said Walter " red, drawing closer to her lover; "he ; * i
306. r o not urge me tu do that him from the white-robed throng. On eaith, too, in the vig
307. Ilheimj " tln-i e was a ii :uro all in white; ho could in the o <1 e ::p. r?" yon wi
308. ..y then, ag^iii, he too was cloLhud iu white, part to be rejected." 11.6." ; ' Walte
309. Just glanced from Isabel's dark eyet of purple brocaded silk becomes her well, and the
310. ing But vanifih'd in the blush of shame white of her throat and aims needs no jewels
311. f, under which is braided her luxariaut black hair. How she stands alone, amidst his
312. ore gathered there. Her spirits pale us white almost as her dress; still, c.lmly s'le
313. hen it rose again triumphantly upon the white cr st of a billow." well enough to see
314. s a beautiful sight to see the fine old gray-haired baronet leaning on his son's arm
315. again thee messagf s into town 'twas a green kirtle I wanted, and, behold, thou hast
316. nted, and, behold, thou hast brought me brown taffety nd there thou standest, with th
317. r sister. Mary wore a dress and veil of white, of the most simple kind, but old Madge
318. varied fancy in its owner. Arwere scatt.red about, various fai-hions had ticles of
319. f, her sunny hair all let down over her white neck, and half Blinding her fair face,
320. is face. Th j look " mute terror on the white " Thou wilt not harm him ?" The earl gr
321. xclaimed Maud, springing after that the white covering, its tap rs and crucifix, told
322. ot gorgeous, those and he was vested in white. for mercy, me to hope are rich with co
323. at manner.'' Lif of Edmund Cavpian. "Mr White, lying in Bndewell cliffe ward, and, th
324. es he had said Mass. Life of Eustachius White. half-glaring eyes were turned staff, r
325. hold up thy hand." thy recusiincy, go A red flush burnt on Master Lydar's face he l
326. ay'd In thy wedding robe array'd Of thy purple life-blood wove, For the Slain One'i fe
327. ll cup of good ter betray some emotion. red wine, and the tears came into his eyes,
328. loud can be seen in the clear intensely blue sky. The birds carolled gaily past, unm
329. snmen, there was one mounted on .1 dark gray horse, who was mined in his efforts to
330. rors, for it was twined with wreaths of green and summer flowers, and the ground dire
331. ground directly around was strewn with green < 37 through the wholo, world, taught t
332. ested TYEORNE. on the rider of th< dark-gray horse; then he bowed his moment tho rid
333. side, the smooth, said his last Mass.* green meadows sloped down towards the river,
334. so the blood is dripping truly, and the green earth of England sucks it in; but look
335. ing, after the heart had bean numerous. blue sky, and then the hangman came near to
336. er. They wear the habit and scapular of white serge, the leathern belt, and straight
337. serge, the leathern belt, and straight black veil, which mark t..e daughters of St.
338. e picture is kneeling a lady dressed in black, and those who are in the habit of freq
339. it was the three days' he ! one spot of red, and whose sunken pale cheeks there bur
340. nstance's face. She stood gazing at the white cliffs of England, until they grew dim
341. a gentle sleep, and awoke in her death- gray walls. " " Does an but the prayers of H
342. the coldness of death, and those merry blue eyes side. closed forever, became comfo
343. broken road is smoothly*paved, and the green fields are laid out into Hyde Park; and
344. Heaven, nd it pleads Hall its walls are gray and the ivy clings lovingly still more
345. is mysterious affair. And he turned his white head on all sides, with an air of st an
346. dy assembled; witn its fine platform of black ebony, ornamented with fantastic carvin
347. ground with its loud peals, and seemed black robes, ai-d their pensive attitude show
348. ion that chilli d his the voice had utt red words that v.ould l^ng ho remembered fo
349. as we f.,uud it in In narrative, " The Black 350. munion devoutly prepared for this ; THE BLACK SEAL* great action in a Christian's lif
351. envelope of wh.ch bore a large seal of black wax she gave it to her son, who read it
352. tely at his side, and throwing down his red cap on the t.i-.le under Michel's nose,
353. el's coolness, took up passionately his red cai> and placed it upon the sailor's ju
354. h .n the seashore preceeds a storm. The brown a o of he Spaniard htcl become quite pu
355. wn a o of he Spaniard htcl become quite purple with rage; pa sion was working in the s
356. t of our Lady of Auray. " This plate of red c:rrot here, annoys me," said Michel; "
357. yself !" "When, if you please f" 48 THE BLACK 'Tomorrow!" " At -what time ?'' "At day
358. t him, a with emotion the follow;i with black- was, he read ing lines by the light of
359. f him, see suspended at ; the side of a black wooden crucifix a case with a gi t edge
360. fo.t is a cross cf honor, and a large : black seal. THE NOTARY'S DAUGHTER." CHAPTER L
361. he new road, as it was then called. The white pebbles sparkled like diamonds, the gro
362. figure short and stumpy, his complexion brown and ruddy. He looked between There was
363. near this sofa was covered with little white sheep wearing pink collars and fraterni
364. of proportionate size. Shepherdesses in blue gowns and hunters in red coats, resting
365. pherdesses in blue gowns and hunters in red coats, resting at the bottom of a large
366. ordered by a parapet, on which vases of blue china contained dried-up mould and stic
367. ticks which had once been wreathed with green. Four acacias, planted at each corner o
368. rs, its sole inhabitants, by a burst of green leaves, white With the exception of thi
369. nhabitants, by a burst of green leaves, white With the exception of this blossoms, an
370. ir heads together on the subject. face, white as a sheet and sinking on her bosom, he
371. of his thick clumsy shoes linen and his white and well-shaped hands, he might have be
372. nd trees clothe the country in pink and white The yellow stock, the purple iris, the
373. lothe the country in pink and white The yellow stock, the purple iris, the blue salvia
374. in pink and white The yellow stock, the purple iris, the blue salvia, the red va- end
375. The yellow stock, the purple iris, the blue salvia, the red va- end of April, just
376. , the purple iris, the blue salvia, the red va- end of April, just loweil just when
377. all sorts of strange, fantastic shapes white plumes nodded on the helmets of the kni
378. of acacia from the terrace extended its green foliage and white flowers. George would
379. terrace extended its green foliage and white flowers. George would not allow it to b
380. stins, and the sun was forcing open the orange buds. ON A is company are? she said. I
381. She felt a little ashamed of her plain blue frock, her white scarf, and her straw h
382. le ashamed of her plain blue frock, her white scarf, and her straw hat lined with bla
383. ite scarf, and her straw hat lined with black velvet. But in spite of her bashfulness
384. ent plaits. Her eyes v ore of so dark a blue that they looked black by candle light;
385. ore of so dark a blue that they looked black by candle light; the! expression was sw
386. woman in a hlac silk dress and a plain white lace cap on her head, Madame Lestwo or
387. her head, Madame Lestwo or three smooth black bands It was evident that Madame de Ved
388. e seen in the which lined the Countess' white forehead. In the meantime the good lady
389. that particular day. She wore a bright green Chaly gown, the pattern of which repres
390. It is such a beauty." that one with the blue scales, mother? in the grass," " My son
391. as still in deep mourning for Her plain black traveling-dress, made like a ridingRoun
392. it, became her tall thin figure. simple white muslin collar, and on her head a large
393. muslin collar, and on her head a large black felt hat like those worn by the peasant
394. r features, large dark eyes, delicately white complexion, " You do not like them? tre
395. ion of the no getting and the masses of black hair on each side of her face, were in
396. cultivate land?" Rose opened her large blue eyes very wide, and said, " Would " you
397. an elderly gentleman and a lady with a black veil on. "Who are those people?" she in
398. fair-haired, with a fine complexion and white teeth, M. Legrand laughed. I " I shall
399. d in a fashionable manner, and put on a white waistcoat and a coat and trousers which
400. ittle fin running endless scales on the yellow keys of a consumptive piam lorte. a ver
401. gigantic heads of and Romulus, drawn in red chalk. She could speak a link English,
402. es, and on an unlimited expanse of d"ep blue sea. This spot had been well chosen for
403. ood out in hold relief against the deep blue sky. To the left a beautiful rang, of h
404. wn made of a thick, dark stuff; a round white plaited cap, and a stiffly-starched han
405. of, little one?" she said, stroking his black hair with her soft white hand " I am af
406. , stroking his black hair with her soft white hand " I am afraid of the/a407. xclaimed, and sci/.iug on a hunter in a red coat and a sheep with a pink collar, sh
408. , his horse in a sweat, and his clothes white with dust. He looked pale and jaded. "W
409. just been given a letter from A hectic red spot rose on George's pale cheeks. " Sh
410. y "Rose "That M tell you, Madame Lesher blue eyes would not have made up for the los
411. ," Rose answered, opening very wide her blue, innocent -looking eyes. " Well. Artemo
412. part of the year, had made Provence as green as Normandy and as nit as Spain. La Cio
413. s so surrounded by a mass of lilacs and orange blossoms, that porfume of the flowers e
414. ls in short petticoats, and youths with red fisherman's caps on their heads, were s
415. e her daughter's shoulder her husband s red and irate face. "Good gracious! M. Lesc
416. almost six broad in proportion, with a brown and florid complexion and dark hair. Hi
417. ways laughing and showing a row of fine white teeth. His dress was in the worst possi
418. diamond studf in his shirt, had large, red ungloved hands, and was the very type o
419. d the name of George, she had turned as white as her cambric collar, and leant back,
420. hair ;uid charmli.-cure, her soft large blue eyes, her small hands and ,':(e ii-jst
421. ed unable to utter a word. He grew pale red, and then pale again, and when his fath
422. ic answer to the question put tleman in black, after reading aloud a string of offici
423. s or manner should though her eyes were red, behaved very well. told her of the rep
424. ood behind the long table, covered with green cloth, which, with sonic wooden bcneh<
425. chairs, furnished the room. Wearing his red official scarf round bis thin figure, m
426. ith the bust of King Louis Philippe, in white plaster, forming :i background to his m
427. lise, 5Iise Mede saw two boj-s carrying green branches into the church through the ba
428. book made by a favorite companion, the blue ribbons attached to the wreath won at t
429. covering a part of her face and ot her white vn. She was dozing in that uncomfortabl
430. n her bed. Rose awoke, opened her large blue eyes with crying, and when she saw her
431. last." la And then hi; kept constantly green and cool by a prcr very clear water, wh
432. . The house was small, and covered with red rounded tiles. The shullcrless windows
433. windows were protected from the sun by white linen awnings. Those of the ground floo
434. wined its boughs and rich foliage. That red roof, those white awnings, and that fes
435. and rich foliage. That red roof, those white awnings, and that festooning vine gave
436. ng the grounds with those shady covered green walks which are called cJicirntillcx in
437. res were regular and refined, his hands white and well-shaped, and his figure gracefu
438. e, the diminution of her bloom, and the black hue under her eyes, she often felt a st
439. h a mess as it is in! All the straw and brown paper and string thrown about. Did not
440. n the Tasse: and you can put on your bl white moire gown, and your black lace bonnet
441. t on your bl white moire gown, and your black lace bonnet with the white George I " W
442. wn, and your black lace bonnet with the white George I " Well, well, rose." of sheep
443. I while you will come to some lemon and orange trees, and there under the rocks is Toi
444. r than she.' had ever seen it, the dark blue c\ es had :.n earnest look such for wor
445. ] palei than I liki i .: 111, my of ile red. 1 Church, , is not canceled by wi at h
446. Mede when Zon laid it on the She turned red and then pale, and her hands trembled s
447. n large, wide saddles, on lamented with red tassels, and D the driver, stood alongs
448. ngside of them, a tall tanm man, with a brown complexion and tangled black hair. ROM:
449. an, with a brown complexion and tangled black hair. ROM: had known him from her child
450. g down face to press her lips ou Rose's white forehead. do your best with that poor o
451. looked at the beautiful faee under the white cornette, that face George de Vcclelles
452. nd sisters in of the military hospital. white eornett.es flitted across it now and th
453. f her joyous, placid countenance as the white frost disappears from the pane where it
454. M-emed tion with S.r in!>. those lovely blue eve,, and said, " It is a dl turned her
455. sight of that boundless expanse of deep blue, and the sparkling silvered waves break
456. >TAltr'S DALn fair majority. those soft blue eyes of I'c'd iii457. ine trees shining upon them through the green branches, and the expression of their f
458. e. They were Bcnoile's, who kept ni>the red faced, plump, excited little woman, as
459. scription of the fearful ravages of the yellow fever in South America, and the announc
460. a moment's silence. Then the baby tottc-red up to them with a ball in its little ha
461. led "(>, " '-klya ) He is dead !" aid a gray-ha red old man. sLlIh.jj sin . " H ai;d
462. " '-klya ) He is dead !" aid a gray-ha red old man. sLlIh.jj sin . " H ai;d th..t
463. some stiff and upright, and dark damask red ; "Yes; I suppose the news must be know
464. to go to my duties. Mr. Breward others white as driven sn >w; others, again, tr ilin
465. gaged iu some labor for those he loved, yellow cate beauty. came with such sad comfort
466. hat he could not Before St. Joseph were white lilies, and gera- for a few minutes con
467. -morrow morning, and get his eave, long gray with noiseless steps, up the centre all
468. n organist from Treddington, examining, gray eyes on his face for -a moment, and rea
469. brary. The western sun came through the white blinds, aud would ask of his daughter,
470. o work for aunt Mills and me too. and t red out both me and Mary. You know that a m
471. must beplace a good brick cottage, with white chimneys and a slated life rut f, with
472. himneys and a slated life rut f, with a green-painted porch covered with roses and ho
473. s the priest asked him to go on, he ent"red into mon parHe says he has got to start
474. gely, for her any tongue en tell. heavy black dress made her seem older. Slie was pal
475. '.f for cl -thcs, pocket- and placed in black and white before him. There must, howev
476. -thcs, pocket- and placed in black and white before him. There must, however, bo jus
477. r education. O yes; don't get ereign so red. Don't I know ? And you build a greenho
478. shadows were broad and Father Joseph ?" black; the outlines of the buildings, distinc
479. ay. S) my des re is this. TI. He turned white and hasti y (..rank another glass of mo
480. iuic he had to do the best hw .irk. !:'red; and it was a i me." " No ho ; And yon
481. come in and kneel down. But he had suff red ( ; uncle: " Peter knows it He has got
482. her early to bed, " The girl had answ. red Hannah, with unaffected solemnity. befo
483. nter,' lying on an open sheet of coarse brown paper; that he bought one of these kniv
484. d the way he took, and how he found the white mist curling up from the river, and how
485. own a g od example in looking man, with black hair not a man in Peter's position of B
486. ocket a lie ready made in his The man's gray hairs on the knife, the blood-stains, m
487. by him. She took an opera-glass from a black-silk the Catholic church on Suuuay even
488. God alone knew that he had not dishon -red his holy religion nor disgraced his t a
489. er forgotten him. The grand old lady in black was Father Dunstan's mother. She had li
490. ere extinguished, the people were gone, orange and the myrtle, the rose and the jessam
491. color contrasting color, aud patches of black, and scarlet, and yellow, and rich brow
492. aud patches of black, and scarlet, and yellow, and rich brown mixing together just as
493. lack, and scarlet, and yellow, and rich brown mixing together just as they would have
494. m by to-morrow morning, Francesco." the orange trees." " " The old woman who serves ou
495. eth uear. ; Seated in her balcouy, amid orange trees and myrtles, and all the sweet gr
496. st the r im- hands." still, as The deep blue sky of Italy seemed Lady Oranmoro gazed
497. which inch by inch bears its victim 10 black speck left to mar the effect of the gen
498. accord, and then followed her to yonder orange grove, and to the fountain, where an ol
499. asantly in the shade the perfume of the orange and acacia will revive her the lemonade
500. ppily she wrote in Italian, that it pin-red, should it fall iui-o hauda lor which n
501. lock of golden hair, and a few papers, yellow aud woiu, not so much with age as with
502. d turf, was beautiful with many tl" and white with tho blossoms of, the namefrom the
503. e Never pray in a : : ; " Yonder is the orange-grove where we shall find Benita and he
504. sit once uipre beside Beuita, near her orange-shaded fountain .mid kneel with Frances
505. ly to unilo by "It is i d manner, he 01 red: turret-chamber herself to the various
506. eek May, and the meadow-sweet, and that white wild rose which is BO Him ; and yet, fr
507. deavored to console the weepcalling the orange-scented groves of her native Italy, and
508. crowds of prim : and ! the clusters of white roses ; the delicate ' little wood anem
509. e truth, the close, made me an orphan." black gown she wore was both old and faded, a
510. , their bracelets, their costly stuffs, purple and lino ir the enrichment of a temple
511. out; clambered up to tho ami (he whiter blue eath waters of the rising Allaulic wind
512. rms, to swell tho living tide which pun red towards the newly-erected church upon t
513. ph, set the whole of it in a blaze. The red lijht upon ing Mass in an open field, e
514. funeral pile in the heat, and then the red fire poured rapidly in, flying like onl
515. a ghost had the fruits, and the bright blue skies, the stormy waters, and spoken to
516. May, as we ought now to call her ; "the white horses are playing strange pranks out "
517. ant period of time. An enormous mass of black stone, perfectly detached from the surr
518. , was wholly unconscious of the bright, blue skies above, looking down upon him, cal
519. surrounded and submerged, their sharp, black points appearShe felt uneasy at having
520. t banished from her mem- foam. " God is White as ashes, and shaking from bead to foot
521. e on the island for, at all at all, the black villian, iv as a spy and a thraytor ?"
522. mmer breeze on her fevered brow A loose white dressing-go wn was wrapt around h. had
523. now, as, with a half-finished wreath of white roses in her hands, she the arrival of
524. s closed, hnr long hair parted smoothly white jobes flowing round her, she i, and her
525. be with Him as His spouse iude< d. " " red solely because He willed it." tim 'Agne
526. ?" the novice whose "Making a wreath of white roses for next week at the Convent of t
527. iittc rly. " ; " " " she dead?" wliispi red Ma.. turning in man for comfort. " but
528. i steps, and re- and parted her soft, a white muslin wrapping-dress, shining hair upo
529. t when wan about to crown them with her white 'roses, Agnese put aside the -wreath an
530. d this time the child did not wreath of white roses upon them, and theu Beuita, also
531. re sec the rocks, and at times even the white cottages of some fishing-hamlet shining
532. e of thecountry. The fishwomen, wearing red cloaks and Hat beaver-hats called 'Moun
533. nine or ten years very fair, with large blue eyes and a profusion of light hair. She
534. en usual, a home-spun woolen dress of a gray color, and a little corsage laced in fr
535. . The little girl opened wide her large blue eyes and seemed bewildered at such an i
536. cean, the waves rippled lazily over the yellow sands; St. Michael's Mount, on the west
537. f the Manor-house is friend,' in this a white spite of the brightness of the moon the
538. receiving a brilliant lustre. The large white owl that issued with doleful hooting fr
539. oot, ling through their leaves. and the yellow clumps of gorse which cover the moor, a
540. tmosphere, and the hardy-looking men in blue home spun i that the -Try IIP said tend
541. n old man, y distinguishable whose long white beard and straggling locks gave him a w
542. appearance n.s hooked nose and piercing black eyes betokening a Jewish origin the exp
543. ing her, earnest expression in the deep-blue eyes of the old Irishwoman, as though s
544. olving rapidly as she drew out the long white tread from her distaff; she stopped wor
545. en with him twenty years, and had grown gray in his pains. service. when so young to
546. his belief; others might give credit to red. Ho woidd have spark of faith, to stifl
547. the ' ; on the roof, and Austin waved a white haiulk< their attention. A few minutes
548. ' ' to roof like fiery ' monsters; the red glare being reflected in the ocean's bi
549. ached their ships, quickly spread their white sails to the evening breeze, and de; an
550. aulted halls of the old .Manor. A thick white smoke clouded the scene, which, clearin
551. anger. lie was past middle age; flowing gray beard, and there was in his sion of fra
552. sided in the environs of the city. pale-blue forget mc-not; or, in the summer months
553. return home in triumph with a bunch of yellow water-ins. The little garden front of t
554. ing lights and shades dancing emong the green leaves and across the narrow path; and
555. ly spring, its starhke blossom, was the blue periwinkle, and also its that mysteriou
556. in again she generally found that their green glossy leaves were covered with dust, o
557. g Barbara called her to see a beautiful white convolvulus which had just emblems unfo
558. man was working, to pick up some of the white chips that flew around, he had stopped
559. isin-.: her from the starry Held to the blue he;. fly murmured, low beautiful are Th
560. pt. Once she brought for Barbara a snow-white pigeon, for which the woodman made a li
561. like molten metal; the mountain ash was red with berries; the leaves from the limet
562. und; the hardy oak alone still wore the green livery of summer. One day late in Octob
563. or substitute for the wild flowers, the green lanes, the woodland paths of Devonshire
564. l stature, very neat in her indeed, her white cap and large frill, her short red pett
565. er white cap and large frill, her short red petticoat, with its narrow silver edgin
566. h of his voice. 'Cloth or woolen goods? White or dyed? High ' Kilter, I 'I desire to
567. ound proceeded. Shortly a boy wearing a white surplice issued from the Cathedral he w
568. had been falling at intervals from the gray ana threatening sky, betokened an early
569. at the entrance, narrow facade and the white stone crowning tho summit of the "To ou
570. char-mug concealed ia their nests Bmull white, and in regular rows, half centre in a
571. , indeed, smilcharming freshness. These green meadows, fields of golden grain seem to
572. bottom of my heart tells me to believe green valley perfumed by sainfoin, or " Oh ho
573. days yet the poor child, and trunks and green branches a wonderful mass their crowded
574. with pine plains and background to its red-tiled houses. In flue, a short And her
575. he doctor himself, with the back of his brown hand, was stealthily wiping away the te
576. escape. The doctor had unfolded despa-'red from the first moment. A few weeks pass
577. rds hopped ai:d chirped in the shade of green branches, the young flowers expanded th
578. r own ace to lit (he same time, its H.S black as the face of the devil himself." " it
579. et, honest look; that the glance of his blue e; pressed the benevolence, peace, and
580. , or Pontifical banners displaying on a white The facades of several ground the Tiara
581. principles. nerable cure, vested in his white surThus, paternal love long struggled w
582. ee accomplished those words of the sa- -red volume: "A thousand shall fall at thy ;
583. iber, our eyes saw outlined against the blue sky first the grand basilica of St. Pau
584. refuse anything to my of some beautiful blue lake on a peaceful summer evening. One
585. ching a big Good day, my son,' piece of black bread under his teeth. One fine Rummer
586. r and energetic features and lurge dark brown i on. But, lo handsome at a turning on
587. ver r; v Thou that his blood tinged his white teeth clinched with rage. he slipped- h
588. ctress, as a friend supporting on those green palms of victory, a thousand times its
589. r words the astonished Nnnziata glanced green leaves from the base of the posterns to
590. hem armies just as easily as a piece of red-hot iron In at.eu lutionary " on nn anv
591. proright noeuvres ' ! pine forest, its green prairies, and particularly its good " T
592. uniform, the halo of the saint and the white wiugs of an Christ di .i The Piedmontes
593. brow, fury and disdain in his face, and blue eyes dilated. frayed heart-rending sorr
594. ing, an 1 eyes flashing; tigers, lions, white bears, and panthers, all crowded round
595. lent, although the glance of h'H bright black eyes was sharp and piercing. I had a mi
596. trange and odious conduct. Although the black flag adopted by the ambuto surround the
597. ts of the valiant, Zouavis; they wave a white handkerchief, knotted round the butt-en
598. were not long in disappearing behind a green curtain of branches. < It was time ; fo
599. owed brow was bald, his beard thick and gray, his " eyes deep set under the arching
600. out as a good father. He wore a robe of gray serge at; r . ; ; Huff red a long tim<:
601. e a robe of gray serge at; r . ; ; Huff red a long tim<: after receiving that terri
602. nd, spread a kind of balm on a piece of white linen aud placed it over it, rebandagin
603. robust, agile young man, with open air, brown forget that scene of glory and pain, th
604. rending spectacle." hair, and brilliant black eyes. and modest, but resolute, and he
605. ei 1 of the destiny , ml, among others, red for us, shut with ! n what do I say ? !
606. as con bis distorted becoming gradu lly blue; Ids eyes >, fea'ures bei rayed the mos
607. e; (he family physician, all dressed in black; and, lastly, a friend of the dying mar
608. ernately blackisii or blueish, livid or purple hues. assumed his And In' east his arms
609. end time to answer. your eyes are quite red." "Alas lyes; and if you were with me,
610. room on the second floor, in which the white curtains? so many glorious martyrs. wer
611. , with maternal care, arranged the snow-white pillows and warm bedclothes around the
612. ther," Victor calmly replied, clad iu B white tunic. self be deluded by the illusions
613. l voi< In fact, ut that moment, a large brown carriag", carefully closed, and with th
614. ed, and with the doors veiled with long red hangings, might It contained two bo see
615. when I first fcaw her, she blushed rosy red as she tried to her poor little bare fe
616. the spoils they had collected. Flowers yellow, lilac, and pink formed a kind of frame
617. here amused themone day she put on me a black frock, and told me that father selves b
618. rgo arm-chair, whose the lattice panes. yellow stuff probably dated as far back as tho
619. , the roads are frightful, arid the sky black as an ink bottle. Let us go to bed." "Y
620. was a tall stranger, wrapped in a largo blue mantle, his face encased in a thick bla
621. lue mantle, his face encased in a thick black beard, and his head covered with a glaz
622. d he, is the foundation of all; with as red as a Mon morency_ cherry; " the poor tr
623. was dated from Rome. By turns pale and red with emotion, she hurriedly perused it;
624. is ordeal, they turned towards him with red. clamor, jokingly signalising him as th
625. istible desir portions of what was oll'-red me. That was my u yesterday evening, an
626. s he knew himself to be iu his father's black-books, and that Joseph was the favorite
627. Son. It was nearly as large as life, of white marble and three years old, but already
628. . the next seven years to be clothed in white, as an emblem of dedication to the pure
629. sed mass, her form, arrayed hi dazzling white, in the full centre of the holy place w
630. r was it to the eyes : ; " she shall be white and pure as the lily, whose root has be
631. d entirely, according to vow, in virgin white. Ami she grew from day to day in sense
632. will expire, and that I must put off my white garI'orth i ', I ; 1 1 . > ment, and re
633. heir may never be allowed to put off my white garments, but may rich booty, so as to
634. y lost by what he had already done, and white dress for the ordinary peasant's cloak
635. efore on the steps before him, slumber- red gleam streaming through the coarse smok
636. She replied not, but only pom ted at a white object belnw. " What is that V" ho agai
637. w. " What is that V" ho again asked: "a white stone? some sheep in the valley ?" are
638. ght of its lamp, before she put off her white robes. She was tripping lightly and sec
639. he road towards home, and hand, and her white cloak was gathered gracefully around he
640. : 1 tho corpse was placed, in its ^now-white spotless hands it h her crueilix placed
641. ess, had been kneel, and covered with a black velvet pall. Upon it, facing wonderfull
642. held in his hand a letter, sealed with black My father was dead and I had not been s
643. ound hat, shook the frost from his long white hair, put on an old woollen cap, and di
644. d at a sufficient Around one I poured a red liquid, the remainder of distance. whic
645. any sign revealing the presence of the red liquid in one, I shall have reason to b
646. nt plume of feathers, in which appeared red and gold mingled ; with bright blue. In
647. ared red and gold mingled ; with bright blue. In an instant the old man was surround
648. rs, its neck was covered with beautiful green feathers, and the rest of the body with
649. the bird shone like a water-spout silky brown. ' We all promise, "Madam," said she, i
650. ns are hidden from the view, by a thick blue mist, naught appears but their lofty he
651. withdrawn the presence of her daughter. black as ebony. They seat themselves on a che
652. pon known country under entire herds of white slaves, from every the sun. Amongst the
653. othing of her fate. " the daughter of a purple-dye merchant?" Seraphica! growled the j
654. ance?" convulsively seizing the unusual red, covering the heavens! you see that str
655. r along the corridors. came the glowing red, the higher it rose in the heavens, til
656. he extreme verge of the horizon, a pale yellow gleam extended along the North, West an
657. id similar things, and even divided the Red Sea, so that they passed through, as if
658. ndered escape impossible. was left, the red flickering light of the torches served
659. the heights? pale and slender, robed in white, enriched with the golden hues of the r
660. moking ruins of the citadel. She of the blue sea, were the palaces of the Greek and
661. ing to the custom of the Greeks, a long white robe that fell in rich folds, confined
662. mained for her, than a look towards the blue heavens common to all, and to place her
663. ld exercises, the must certainly get my white Toga whole Winter, in the of Mars. Ther
664. is hands the Togu Virilis, which was of white, bordered with purple. The Proconsul ex
665. ilis, which was of white, bordered with purple. The Proconsul exhorted each one separa
666. ignifica" The tion of doffing the Toga. purple stripes of the boy's Toga, said he to t
667. came men, you might deserve to wear the purple bordered Toga, as a You must also never
668. , the vaulted roof of which was painted blue, and studded with stars; this was a por
669. rred to her that she had a still deeper black which could be used with a greater effe
670. g more remained to be done but to light white mantle, which hung hi graceful folds ov
671. d with a stripe of double dyed Sidonian purple; a distinction allowed only to matrons
672. raised it on ft stand and fastening the white girdle round the waist, saw that part o
673. r lady's dressing-room, brought forth a white tunic of the finest Milesian wool.' fir
674. vcle linguss," the priest of robed in a purple mantie, appeared before the entrance Ju
675. pis, with lucked up garments, who led a white, gilt-horned bull, which was without bl
676. who were standing round him dressed in white robes. After the hull had partaken of a
677. distant North, with their much admired blue eyes and flaxen hair. Next was a capaci
678. nurse his little Chrysophora. Her dark brown African counten- the god of war. A musi
679. red from the Egyptian florist, with the green garlands. The newest and best works wer
680. ely once received a present, while that black-eyed Asiatic, who is scarcely two years
681. day. heavens cheer us with their clear blue, whilst in Germany, we O find even in t
682. ense number of female forms, clothed in white, and they appeared to be in constant mo
683. rrify. His throne was so high, that the white-robed multitude appeared far beneath hi
684. changed suddenly to that of a dazzling white, his heart was visible, round which ray
685. h who herd. a host of beings clothed in white. I felt a holy awe before thi shepherd,
686. aying cheerfully sides of yonder little green undulating mounds, long terraces are er
687. Hoenzug itself to the rugged and light blue of the Katharon" uniting Parnassus with
688. vanished from the and sank beneath that blue sea, leaving not a trace On the seventh
689. ues, crystal vases, large candelabra of white marnumerous smaller figures in transpar
690. wide, are fields of rice, with its dark red blossoms, which add to the beauty of th
691. s of the lovely bay of Salamis, and the blue moun- hall. After having passed this ha
692. day, on which the waters of Salamis ran red with the blood of the Persians. Thousan
693. of horned cattle, horses ami a sort of black swine, with soft shiny skins, such as c
694. lower-bed had its peculiar attendant, a white or colored The flowers change according
695. a magnificently gilt chariot, drawn by white horses, Metella drove up to the entranc
696. her, and twisted his fingers in his nut-brown locks. " Well little one, what is the m
697. ded Askanus, brought father a couple of red and some grapes and sweet seed cake." h
698. Lydia had repeated them, she poured the red wine into the cup, and dropped in a few
699. at last majestic trast with the lighter green of the Acacia, and the blooming roses o
700. r little Maltese dog. It had its little brown paws stretched out at a full length, on
701. ull length, on which it rested its tiny black nose, and Sehna is seen approaching up
702. fresh vine leaves, and surrounded with blue and yellow figs, and Arabian dates. The
703. ne leaves, and surrounded with blue and yellow figs, and Arabian dates. The boy carrie
704. ed with clear ice. All were laid on the black marble table; the slaves bowed themselv
705. as then the newly baptised received the white robe, the figure of a spotless soul, an
706. garments, and Albis," or the Sunday in white. Metella was instructed in each particu
707. on the bosom of the waves, between the blue nrmament and the yawning unknown abyss,
708. tance was lovely Syra, rising above the blue waters, like a citadel on a rock. This
709. ared, and nothing could be seen but the blue vault of Heaven, closed in on every sid
710. tna, which sent forth in deep draughts, black clouds of smoke in graceful curls, dark
711. smoke in graceful curls, darkening the blue ether. Pretty little barks, with their
712. mperor. numerous animals for sacrifice, white bulls with gilt horns. The spoils of wa
713. gers. The Lietors then arrived in their purple tunics, and their fasces were entwined
714. soned elephants. Marcus Aurelius wore a purple mantle bordered with gold, ana ft toga
715. orce, that the blood streamed thank his red mantle for not being himNo wonder that
716. and contemptible men in the world. dark blue eyes shaded with bushy eyebrows, were c
717. xcept that some of them were clothed in white linen, which here and there was colored
718. e and there was colored fancifully with red. Their garments closed tightly round th
719. ed. They were hunted forth from and the blue heavens given to to them as a shelter.
720. ner, and not alone the torture but also red hot Alexander, who stood opposite to th
721. ently persecuted. As he was placed on a red hot iron stool because he was accused o
722. bull, and at last was put sitting on a red hot stool. Finding she still breathed,
723. ded Irenaeus, "to cast a look above the blue vault of Heaven that separates us from
724. he entire day, with a fixed gaze on the blue waters. Now and then he raises his head
725. l, where he had been standing. O'er the blue sea Cheerful the boy plies well the rea
726. roves, the purling streams, yes, in the blue vault of Heaven, can witness longing fo

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