Here ample time will be given not only to look over the city, which was founded six hundred years before the Christian era, and its artificial port, the finest of the kind in the Mediterranean, but to visit
Paris during the Great Exhibition; and the beautiful city of Lyons, lying intermediate, from the heights of which, on a clear day, Mont Blanc and the Alps can be distinctly seen.
said the Neighbour, "you do sometimes visit
Only now, on his visit
to Bald Hills, did Pierre fully realize the strength and charm of his friendship with Prince Andrew.
cried D'Artagnan, "the cardinal is about to visit
the Comte de la Fere?
In this expedition we did not intend to follow the great road to Edinburgh, but to visit
Windsor, Oxford, Matlock, and the Cumberland lakes, resolving to arrive at the completion of this tour about the end of July.
I haven't decided what country I will visit
yet; it seems as if there were so many to choose from.
Let us visit
them," said the inspector with an air of fatigue.
The question seemed a very dubious one to Will, and his repugnance to again entering into any relation with the banker might have made him dismiss it quickly, if there had not arisen in his imagination the probability that his judgment might be more safely determined by a visit
Sir William and Lady Lucas are determined to go, merely on that account, for in general, you know, they visit
Now, upon his father's marriage, it was very generally proposed, as a most proper attention, that the visit
should take place.
To the general relief the Countess Olenska was not present in her grandmother's drawing-room during the visit
of the betrothed couple.
This boisterous behaviour, as it meant no harm, so happily it effected none, and was abundantly compensated to Jones, as soon as he was able to sit up, by the company of Sophia, whom the squire then brought to visit
him; nor was it, indeed, long before Jones was able to attend her to the harpsichord, where she would kindly condescend, for hours together, to charm him with the most delicious music, unless when the squire thought proper to interrupt her, by insisting on Old Sir Simon, or some other of his favourite pieces.