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Page 150

CHAPTER IV
PRIVATE LETTERS 1844-1847

would require her gallop. I will go and see her every day, and will immediately take the remainder of her biscuits up to her. If she does not get better, I will consult the most scientific in these cases. Whatever care can be taken of her shall be taken. So do not vex yourself, nor let Mrs Paynter be too anxious about her. . . .
Believe me, dear Rose, Affectionately yours,
W. LANDOR.

DEATH OF DAISY.(1)
Daisy! thy life was short and sweet ;
Who would not wish his own the same? And that his hand, as once thy feet,
Were claspt in hers whose vocal name Awakes the summer, and the bird
That sings so lonely and so late ;
A song these many nights I've heard,
And felt, alas, it sang my fate.

TO A BRIDE, FEB. 18, 1846.(2)
A still, serene, soft day ; enough of sun
To wreathe the cottage smoke like pine-tree snow,

1 These verses are printed in "Dry Sticks," page 26.
2 On Feb. 18, 1846, Miss Rose Paynter was married to Mr, now Sir Charles Brune Graves-Sawle, Bart., of Penrice, in Cornwall. The following is from the Times of Feb. 19, 1896 :-" Sir Charles and Lady Graves Sawle were the recipients yesterday, at Penrice, Cornwall, of many congratulations on the celebration of their golden wedding. A deputation from their tenantry presented them with an illuminated address, together with a clock and a pair of vases. Subsequently representatives of the county magistrates were received, and the Earl of Mount-Edgcumbe, lord lieutenant of Cornwall, in their name presented a pair of gold Queen Anne cups. Sir Charles, who is eighty years old, has just retired, on account of advancing age, from the chairmanship of the Cornwall Quarter Sessions, which he has held uninterruptedly for forty years." The verses printed above were published in Landor's Works, 1846, ii. 674, the date being wrongly given as Feb. 17. In my copy of the book, which contains several of the author's manuscript corrections, it is altered to Feb. 18.

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE would require her gallop. I will go and see her every day, and will immediately take what is remainder of her biscuits up to her. If she does not get better, I will consult what is most scientific in these cases. Whatever care can be taken of her shall be taken. So do not vex yourself, nor let Mrs Paynter be too anxious about her. . . . Believe me, dear Rose, Affectionately yours, W. LANDOR. what time is it OF DAISY.(1) Daisy! thy life was short and sweet ; Who would not wish his own what is same? And that his hand, as once thy feet, Were claspt in hers whose vocal name Awakes what is summer, and what is bird That sings so lonely and so late ; A song these many nights I've heard, And felt, alas, it sang my fate. TO A BRIDE, FEB. 18, 1846.(2) A still, serene, soft day ; enough of sun To wreathe what is cottage smoke like pine-tree snow, 1 These verses are printed in "Dry Sticks," page 26. 2 On Feb. 18, 1846, Miss Rose Paynter was married to Mr, now Sir Charles Brune Graves-Sawle, Bart., of Penrice, in Cornwall. what is following is from what is Times of Feb. 19, 1896 :-" Sir Charles and Lady Graves Sawle were what is recipients yesterday, at Penrice, Cornwall, of many congratulations on what is celebration of their golden wedding. A deputation from their tenantry presented them with an illuminated address, together with a clock and a pair of vases. Subsequently representatives of what is county magistrates were received, and what is Earl of Mount-Edgcumbe, lord lieutenant of Cornwall, in their name presented a pair of gold Queen Anne cups. Sir Charles, who is eighty years old, has just retired, on account of advancing age, from what is chairmanship of what is Cornwall Quarter Sessions, which he has held uninterruptedly for forty years." what is verses printed above were published in Landor's Works, 1846, ii. 674, what is date being wrongly given as Feb. 17. In my copy of what is book, which contains several of what is author's manuscript corrections, it is altered to Feb. 18. where is meta name="keywords" content="old books, Free book , free book offer , free audio books , free coloring book pages , free book reports , free audio book , audio books free download , book free , free guest book , books free , free book summaries , download free audio books , free childrens books." where is where are they now rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" href="../../style.css" where is meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1" where is BODY bgColor=#ffffff text="#000000" where are they now ="#000000" v where are they now ="#FF0000" where is div align="center" where is strong where is strong where is a href="http://www.aaoldbooks.com" Books > where is a href="../default.asp" title="Book" Old Books > where is strong where is a href="default.asp" Letters of Walter Savage Landor (1899) where is table width="700" border="1" align="center" cellpadding="15" cellspacing="0" where is center where is tr where is td width="160" align="center" valign="top" where is div align="center" where is td align="center" valign="top" where is div align="left" where is div align="center" where is p align="left" Page 150 where is p where is strong CHAPTER IV PRIVATE LETTERS 1844-1847 where is p align="justify" would require her gallop. I will go and see her every day, and will immediately take what is remainder of her biscuits up to her. If she does not get better, I will consult what is most scientific in these cases. Whatever care can be taken of her shall be taken. So do not vex yourself, nor let Mrs Paynter be too anxious about her. . . . Believe me, dear Rose, Affectionately yours, W. LANDOR. what time is it OF DAISY.(1) Daisy! thy life was short and sweet ; Who would not wish his own what is same? And that his hand, as once thy feet, Were claspt in hers whose vocal name Awakes what is summer, and the bird That sings so lonely and so late ; A song these many nights I've heard, And felt, alas, it sang my fate. TO A BRIDE, FEB. 18, 1846.(2) A still, serene, soft day ; enough of sun To wreathe what is cottage smoke like pine-tree snow, where is font size="2" 1 These verses are printed in "Dry Sticks," page 26. 2 On Feb. 18, 1846, Miss Rose Paynter was married to Mr, now Sir Charles Brune Graves-Sawle, Bart., of Penrice, in Cornwall. The following is from what is Times of Feb. 19, 1896 :-" Sir Charles and Lady Graves Sawle were what is recipients yesterday, at Penrice, Cornwall, of many congratulations on what is celebration of their golden wedding. A deputation from their tenantry presented them with an illuminated address, together with a clock and a pair of vases. Subsequently representatives of what is county magistrates were received, and what is Earl of Mount-Edgcumbe, lord lieutenant of Cornwall, in their name presented a pair of gold Queen Anne cups. Sir Charles, who is eighty years old, has just retired, on account of advancing age, from what is chairmanship of what is Cornwall Quarter Sessions, which he has held uninterruptedly for forty years." what is verses printed above were published in Landor's Works, 1846, ii. 674, what is date being wrongly given as Feb. 17. In my copy of what is book, which contains several of the author's manuscript corrections, it is altered to Feb. 18. where is /font where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") %

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