I saw Jane Fairfax and conversed with her, with admiration
and pleasure alwaysbut with no thought beyond.
and these things being its "chief" delights-and then the pre-eminent beauty and naturalness of the concluding lines, whose very hyperbole only renders them more true to nature when we consider the innocence, the artlessness, the enthusiasm, the passionate girl, and more passionate admiration
of the bereaved child--
With the highest admiration
for Poe's genius, and a willingness to let it alone for more than ordinary irregularity, we were led by common report to expect a very capricious attention to his duties, and occasionally a scene of violence and difficulty.
Mingott was delighted with the engagement, which, being long foreseen by watchful relatives, had been carefully passed upon in family council; and the engagement ring, a large thick sapphire set in invisible claws, met with her unqualified admiration
charmed all who were there; and they testified their admiration
over and over again, not by voice or gesture, but by deep silence and rapt attention, those two languages of the courtier which acknowledge the hand of no master powerful enough to restrain them.
As soon as she saw him she was seized by the same feeling she had had at the opera- gratified vanity at his admiration
of her and fear at the absence of a moral barrier between them.
They passed plenty of people who bowed, and many who glanced with wondering admiration
at the beautiful girl who sat by Wingrave's side.
She felt instant admiration
for a man who openly defied it.
interrupted the other in astonishment and admiration
- "you got away with what that fellow had?
I noticed--yes, and enjoyed--the glances of admiration
which chance foot-passengers on the pavement cast on me.
To the Comtesse Seraphina San Severino, with the respectful homage of sincere and deep admiration
The last day of the old year was one of those bright, cold, dazzling winter days, which bombard us with their brilliancy, and command our admiration
but never our love.
of a pretty face were criminal, I should be the most hopeless person alive, for I cannot resist one.
Now we, who are admitted behind the scenes of this great theatre of Nature (and no author ought to write anything besides dictionaries and spelling-books who hath not this privilege), can censure the action, without conceiving any absolute detestation of the person, whom perhaps Nature may not have designed to act an ill part in all her dramas; for in this instance life most exactly resembles the stage, since it is often the same person who represents the villain and the heroe; and he who engages your admiration
to-day will probably attract your contempt to-morrow.
Rouletabille had a great admiration
for the celebrated detective.