Concordance for The Flemmings, or, Truth triumphant / By Mrs. Anna H. Dorsey...

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1.   aters of that beautiful Lake, which the red man, with his higher appreciation of na
2. , and both were wrapped together in the black- 8 THE FLEMMINGS. Gusts of wind swept d
3. of the wall there was a great array of white china ters ; and and tankards silver, o
4. . And right bravely they gleamed in the red dancing fire-light, those antique piece
5. they were shining and glistening in the red cheery fire-light. This room was very d
6. - their teeth lips, showing tween their red and their beauty crowned by thick suits
7. y crowned by thick suits of soft golden brown hair, which was 14 THE FLEMMINGS. pushe
8. heavy, and overhung a pair intelligent gray eyes ; his forehead broad full and mode
9. ately high, crowned with a crop of soft black hair, thickly sprinkled with white. Dre
10. soft black hair, thickly sprinkled with white. Dressed loosely suit of brown homespun
11. led with white. Dressed loosely suit of brown homespun, which hung upon THE FLEMMINGS
12. a well worn book, while the glow of the yellow flames fell round and upon him with a r
13. , his forehead ; serene his eyes large, blue pale golden hair, parted in the middle,
14. his sturdy brother Nicolas did, or turn white and trembling with a strange sickness w
15. quick, shrewd intelligence in her fine black eyes, and an expression of benevolence
16. u so, Hope —I knew yesterday by the I white mists over the mountains that we should
17. ed her hair with his art troubled about brown hand very gently, and said: "Martha! Ma
18. n in the big life brawny wrists, in the blue frozen hands so helpless and that will
19. ; shock of grizzled sandy hair, almost red and the small lower part of his face wa
20. hich was ready to be spread on the snow-white cloth by the time their morning devotio
21. on and eggs, and Mrs. Flemming, w ith a red on her cheeks, poured out another cup o
22. little back, a sparkle in her handsome black eyes Meanwhile the and a red spot on ea
23. handsome black eyes Meanwhile the and a red spot on each cheek. 32 THE FLEMMINGS. s
24. smoke of battle, and the great hanks of blue, grey, and white yarn for bastions fort
25. and the great hanks of blue, grey, and white yarn for bastions forts the boy's head
26. ndow, looking disconsolately out at the white storm. was ironing-day, and Eva and ; H
27. ; to half- sole his boot, but his long white fingers were in his way; they tangled t
28. aid fervently. Down dropped the Elder's red. heavy eyebrows, and his forehead grew
29. ffinded, but sorra a bit of a Jew, or a black bitther Protestant, is Patrick McCue ne
30. s a he tossed the great ship tosses the white foam from her track on the seas, made h
31. the mountain passes, far above It the "Blue waters of the Guadalquiver. was a treat
32. ore, and little yet more, until the old black rafters rang again with songs of old; t
33. or- got Patrick McCue's homely face and red head, his superstitions and idolatries,
34. ough broken bars of cloud, fringing the black overhanging edges above with brilliance
35. , home-made cheese, preserves, pickles, white biscuits, doughnuts, and two or three l
36. drew out his rosary, composed of large black beads strung on a brass wire, to which
37. s, w^ent his way, leaving what ? Little brown bills sparrows sometimes, in flying, dr
38. the peace- sides, or stretch their ful brown homes in the valley; for man's mission
39. rayer last hauled out a great string of black beads and that sign on himself again, t
40. ifts stopped a moment in front of their brown huts such pies, gifts as a fat turkey,
41. raceful curves and furrows of unsullied white, the mountains from Ossipee to Belknap,
42. elknap, from " Whiteface Hill ;" " to " Red and rising beyond these, the chain stre
43. atmosphere, so gracefully did the long blue shadows sweep of royal robes down their
44. ftly bordered with ermine, so waved the green plumes of the pines clustered with ice-
45. et or two near the borders of the lake, brown cottages nestling between the mill here
46. among the opalof a summer sky, the old brown mare the minister was seen bearing down
47. tead. Sitting erect in a severe suit of black, his black hat pulled down he over his
48. ng erect in a severe suit of black, his black hat pulled down he over his ears, his c
49. e but that by some chance he had tied a red comforter around his ; 80 THE FLEMMINGS
50. over his shoulders, giving to the cold white foreground of the landscape just the li
51. from which escaped a curling fringe of yellow This was Father Bay's grandson and ward
52. g law in Boston. He had come up to the "White Mountain country to spend a few days wi
53. nd the kitchen with charcoal and chrome red, which was left from painting a new out
54. the repast of bear-steaks, potatoes and brown bread that was daily set before him, wh
55. ar to be affected by religion just as a green persimmon does a fellow's mouth ; it pu
56. andirons simmered a row of great juicy red apples ; a little farther off stood a l
57. MINGS. back his chair, looked up at the black rafters 121 fes- tooned with sweet-smel
58. Flemming, with a quick snap of her fine black eyes. "I am glad to hear that, mother,
59. knitting and smoothed the soft, golden brown hair away from Eva's pure forehead. " I
60. heltered dark waxen leaves up among the green mosses, while now and then, on sunny mi
61. fine linen," artificial flowers, and " purple and and now that she was grown, would ;
62. te and ambition, she beautified the old brown all house under the elms, and excelled
63. t Deb." The old lady ; bridled, and got red in the end of her nose but the subject
64. throat once or like a sob, against his gray head. speak. twice, She put her hand an
65. flick- upon her knees, and her handsome black eyes dering ering with the fever of her
66. his forehead and looking into his calm gray eyes, which regarded her troubled count
67. half way, wondering if it could be the red and golden light from the morning sun t
68. f gold gleaming through, and streaks of blue, like great veins pulsing with light, s
69. . Mrs. Flemming started and turned very white Irish pedler It was the very thing that
70. t peak of Chocorua spread out a pair of black, spined wings, and fly out of sight. Ho
71. on the defensive. Deacon Sneathen grew purple in the face, and was seized with vertig
72. s edged with sunshine and the deep calm blue heavens beyond witlixi him, ; of the an
73. ope he is not going to have a sick turn white this morning." " I thought he looked ve
74. up his long tapering hand, as fair and white as a woman's, and laying it across it,
75. arcy jade," responded the Deacon, quite purple in the face. " No you !" she answered,
76. towards him. Deacon Sneathen, his face purple, as with threatened apoplexy, from the
77. bought her ture for the ; bedrooms the green carpet covered with roses ; the crimson
78. vered with gar; lands of oak leaves the blue carpet covered with ; 238 white daisies
79. aves the blue carpet covered with ; 238 white daisies chintz ; THE FLEMMINGS. the bea
80. t middle his hair would be touched with white, and he would go to Congress, National
81. ng with a sudden of ; storm, before the blue sky and sunshine are ob- scured; and it
82. room, the old sitting-room with its low blue ceiling and black-walnut chair-boarding
83. ting-room with its low blue ceiling and black-walnut chair-boarding, which he remembe
84. must be near daybreak, for all it's so black out and don't forget, John, that the ve
85. ed her wet cheek down among his tangled brown curls, with a prayer in her inmost soul
86. troubled look full of life in her large black eyes once so ! and spirit But she was v
87. tall, round-shouldered man with grizzly red hair and beard, who was plainly dressed
88. r and beard, who was plainly dressed in gray frieze and held a square basket upon hi
89. es he threw down his hammer and got the black paint and brush to label it ; and his d
90. r curling hair silk and tying on a nice black stairs, apron, ran down her sweet face
91. Huldah Sneathen's beauof wild flowers, white heifer, around whose sleek neck she de-
92. ld acknowledgment if of indebtedness in black and white, and they did not offer payme
93. edgment if of indebtedness in black and white, and they did not offer payment soon he
94. ush, Nicholas," said his mother, with a red mother ?" she spot on each cheek. " I w
95. irst head, where he noticed for the the black silken hair time among many threads of
96. silken hair time among many threads of white, which touched the man's heart, and he
97. sel large and occasionally they baked a brown loaf for the hungry mouths. They sewed
98. father said Hope, kissing his broad it brown hand, and folding breast, " I congratul
99. tually patched the knee of her father's black pantaloons with yellow cloth, which he
100. e of her father's black pantaloons with yellow cloth, which he did not discover until
101. on, rubbing his head violently with his yellow silk handkerchief. " La suz " exclaimed
102. ing sick," answered the Deacon, growing purple in the face. " Lands sakes ! Deacon ,"
103. rill the dairy-money, and put a of rich yellow lace it around her throat and fastened
104. patches of moss and lichen upon the old black roof. There, between the lichen-covered
105. of farther, in the distance, the like a purple its Belknap Mountains lay still wave ag
106. n ambush upon their heights, flashes of orange and like flitting plumes. All around, t
107. rs of the solemn picturesque bravely in blue and purple, stood out glorified warmed
108. solemn picturesque bravely in blue and purple, stood out glorified warmed and by clus
109. out glorified warmed and by clusters of yellow and crimson sumachs waved their palm-li
110. edges of the rivulets, pink and lifted purple blossoms ; their heads among the and th
111. hickly hung with scarlet berries, while blue and white asters dappled the meadow lan
112. ng with scarlet berries, while blue and white asters dappled the meadow lands, and th
113. g sun shone through the window upon the white statue of Maky and her Son, clothing th
114. r family up so, putting a fresh loaf of brown bread from the morning baking, some dou
115. they saw little Ned among the Wilbur's white head sticking up from purple furze that
116. he Wilbur's white head sticking up from purple furze that grew knee-high there- abouts
117. sold more hacl it. I had Mother, Deacon Green, at Plymouth, ; bought your carpet said
118. m so good and honorable a man as Deacon Green, while her husband looked at her with a
119. kered and striped with crimson, russet, orange, scarlet and rich winter- green ; it wa
120. usset, orange, scarlet and rich winter- green ; it was so gay with flashing waters, s
121. nto the distance in exquisite shades of blue and purple ! Apple-parings, singing-cla
122. istance in exquisite shades of blue and purple ! Apple-parings, singing-classes and qu
123. d troublesome THE FLEMMINGS. 355 to the white settlers, they never exhibited the leas
124. eep fiery eye, expression In his small, black, lay coiled up like a beautiful snake.
125. , like every other emotion, was stormy. green spot in His home had been life. In his
126. w " ' away at the command Spirit of the white man.' Then hear the Great 5 speak in th
127. an.' Then hear the Great 5 speak in the white man's thunder, exclaimed Campbell, as h
128. arshness increased ' : A curse upon ye, white men ! May the Great Spirit curse ye, wl
129. pon your cattle ! —your graves in the red man's war-path ! —panthers howl and a
130. Still left — his curse stays with the white man.' But uttering inaudible curses, he
131. from the windows and stood scanning the black rafters overhead — then, looking up a
132. t of which selled was chi- — a bluish gray stone, which gave the ap- pearance of a
133. ing them still. Mrs. Flemming grew very white, and her hands dropped into her lap whi
134. ing cold. "Yes, mother, they are in the red chest; packed them there myself," she a
135. an terrific — and idolator— when a black, suffo- suddenly there was a crash ; ca
136. sweet smile upon closed, her face very white, her lips, as she were asleep dreaming
137. rranged, not a vine displaced ; and the white linen cover of the and unlittered by th
138. Oh, I'm afraid to go the waters look so black—-and there's the woman —hide brain
139. faded out ; of her face, leav- it very white she breathed softly and regular- and th
140. nowing that abode somewhere less in the blue spangled distance its noiseof the livin
141. hat man with the hammer ' how you was a green one, not to know the value of your own
142. Mill. "When Hagar was unveiled, and the red light of the golden sunrise streamed in
143. he crowned with a diadem and arrayed in purple. CHAPTEE XXIV. HOW THE CLOUD " Yes, PAS
144. und her, as she lay upon the lounge, as white as the pillows on which she reposed, an
145. kled A bright and blazed merrily on the red hearth, and the sun shone warmly throug
146. h, and the sun shone warmly through the white curtains, making arabesque shadows of t
147. emming. it, little I'll scrub mammy, as white as your hands. And as soon as ever you
148. ; then his gaze wandered out beyond the purple masses of domes and cupolas, beyond the
149. Mausoleum of Hadrian, beyond the pearl-white mists rising from the Tiber, towards th
150. S. and the stars looked down out of the purple heavens, thoughts of their far-off home
151. y back but I saw him suddenly grow very white, a stream of blood gushed from his unco
152. the young couple went to house-keeping brown cottage She bewhich shed under the elms
153. au, her tears dropping heavily upon the white, transparent, — THE FLEMMINGS. if 440
154. hich I described so particularly in the black with age and the breath of Pu- ritan ge

Author: Eric Lease Morgan <>
Date created: October 16, 2010
Date updated: August 23, 2016