The Romance of the Forum: Or, Naratives, Scenes, and Anecdotes from Courts of Justice, Volume 1

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Colburn, 1852 - Law
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Page 37 - Perplex'd in the extreme; of one whose hand, Like the base Judean, threw a pearl away Richer than all his tribe...
Page 193 - Look upon mine affliction and my pain; and forgive all my sins. Consider mine enemies; for they are many; and they hate me with cruel hatred. O keep my soul, and deliver me : let me not be ashamed ; for I put my trust in thee.
Page 247 - Peut-être avant que l'heure en cercle promenée Ait posé sur l'émail brillant, Dans les soixante pas où sa route est bornée...
Page 193 - Turn thee unto me, and have mercy upon me ; for I am desolate and afflicted.
Page 291 - ... bear upon the subject of her volumes, and from them has resulted a narrative interesting to all, and more particularly interesting to that portion of the community to whom the more refined researches of literature afford pleasure and instruction. The whole work should be read, and no doubt will be read, by all who are anxious for information. It is a lucid arrangement of facts, derived from authentic sources, exhibiting a combination of industry, learning, judgment, and impartiality, not often...
Page 293 - ... a shape which will preserve them in the library, and render them the favourite study of those who are interested in the romance of real life. These stories, with all the reality of established fact, read with as much spirit as the tales of Boccacio, and are as full of strange matter for reflection and amazement.
Page 291 - England, embodying the important collections which have been brought to light since the appearance of earlier impressions, is now offered to the world, embellished...
Page 293 - HISTORIC SCENES, By AGNES STRICKLAND. Author of " Lives of the Queens of England," &c. 1 vol., post 8vo, elegantly bound, with Portrait of the Author, 10s. 6d. " This attractive volume is replete with interest. Like Miss Strickland's former works, it will be found, we doubt not, in the hands of youthful branches of a family, as well as in those of their parents, to all and each of whom it cannot fail to be alike amusing and instructive.
Page 146 - To share the cruel fates' decree. O then her mourning-coach was call'd, The sledge mov'd slowly on before ; Though borne in a triumphal car, She had not lov'd her favourite more. She follow'd him, prepar'd to view The terrible behests of law ; And the last scene of Jemmy's woes, With calm and stedfast eye she saw.
Page 293 - LETTERS OF ROYAL AND ILLUSTRIOUS LADIES." 4 vols., post 8vo, with Illustrations, 10s. 6d. each, bound. OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. "A most agreeable book, forming a meet companion for the work of Miss Strickland, to which, indeed, it is an indispensable addition. The authoress, already favourably known to the learned world by her excellent collection of ' Letters of Royal and Illustrious Ladies, has executed her task with great skill and fidelity.

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