an old friend from America--a lucky encounter, indeed, for his is a most gentle, refined, and sensitive nature, and his company and companionship are a genuine
It was a comfortable room, at once snug and handsome; the bright grate was filled with a genuine
shire fire, red, clear, and generous, no penurious South-of-England embers heaped in the corner of a grate.
While the other boys wrote mere mechanical verses, Poe wrote genuine
poetry; the boy was a born poet.
she cried in a tone that she reserved for me; yet through the forced amiability there rang a note of genuine
As this fearful ordeal we are about to pass through pictures itself to my fancy in all its dread sublimity, I begin to feel my fierce desire to converse with a genuine
Emperor cooling down and passing away.
We do not know for certain in how far his genius was genuine
in Egypt- where forty centuries looked down upon his grandeur- for his great exploits there are all told us by Frenchmen.
Fred was subtle, and did not tell his friends that he was going to Houndsley bent on selling his horse: he wished to get indirectly at their genuine
opinion of its value, not being aware that a genuine
opinion was the last thing likely to be extracted from such eminent critics.
Johnson and others, who had dared to say in their time that the poems of Ossian were not genuine
lays of the Gaelic bard, handed down from father to son, and taken from the lips of old women in Highland huts, as Macpherson claimed.
Having conceived her work thus, she has brought a rare instinct for probability and nature to the difficult task of combining this religious motive and all the learned thought it involves, with a very genuine
interest in many varieties of average mundane life.
For a few months I remained peaceably at home, in the quiet enjoyment of liberty and rest, and genuine
friendship, from all of which I had fasted so long; and in the earnest prosecution of my studies, to recover what I had lost during my stay at Wellwood House, and to lay in new stores for future use.
Sheldon laughed in spite of himself, and far from any genuine
impulse to laugh.
Batterbury too much for him, and would have been driven, for the first time in his practice of art, to the uncustomary and uncourtly resource of absolutely painting a genuine