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237 example sentences with  lilla

237 example sentences with lilla

Lilla, an officer of his army, seeing his master's danger, and having no other means of defence, interposed with his own body between the king and Eumer's dagger, which was pushed with such violence, that after piercing Lilla, it even wounded Edwin; but before the assassin could renew his blow, he was despatched by the king's attendants.

Lilla, an officer of his army, seeing his master's danger, and having no other means of defence, interposed with his own body between the king and Eumer's dagger, which was pushed with such violence, that after piercing Lilla, it even wounded Edwin; but before the assassin could renew his blow, he was despatched by the king's attendants.

R99653, 15Sep52, Osbourne William McConathy, James William McConathy, Elizabeth McConathy Aikens (C) W. Otto Miessner (A) Lilla R. Birge & Florence Tyzzer Lewis (E of E. B. Birge) THE PROGRESSIVE music series; accompaniments for songs in one-book course, by Osbourne McConathy, Edward Bailey Birge, and W. Otto Miessner.

R104207, 15Dec52, Osbourne William McConathy, James William McConathy, Elizabeth McConathy Aikens (C) Lilla R. Birge, Tyzzer Lewis (E of E. B. Birge) & W. Otto Miessner (A) <pb id='190.png' n='1952h2/A/0716' />

R98873, 20Aug52, Charlotte Parker Matthai, Isabel Parker Semler, Grace Parker Semler, Osbourne William McConathy, James William McConathy, Elizabeth McConathy Aikens (C) Lilla R. Birge, Florence Tyzzer Lewis (E of E. B. Birge) Beatriz B. Romualdez (W) W. Otto Miessner & Charles B. Griffith (A) THE PROGRESSIVE music series; teacher's manual, one-book course, by Osbourne McConathy, Edward Bailey

© 13Jan25, A818529. R104202, 15Dec52, Osbourne William McConathy, James William McConathy, Elizabeth McConathy Aikens (C) Lilla R. Birge, Tyzzer Lewis (E of E. B. Birge) & W. Otto Miessner (A) PRUETTE, LORINE.

Lilla Mitchell Beck (W); 19Apr54; R129295.

BECK, LILLA MITCHELL.

BIRGE, LILLA R. The music hour.

Osbourne William McConathy, James William McConathy, Elizabeth McConathy Aikens (C); W. Otto Miessner; Mabel E. Bray (A); Lilla R. Birge (NK); 28Jun55; R152043.

Rev. with the assistance of Calvina MacDonald, Lilla J. Napier, Lottie M. Morrison, Anne A. Stevens & Chelly Wasserberg.

Lilla M. Eastman (W); 16Oct64; R346729.

EASTMAN, LILLA M. Ten one-act plays.

Lilla Frances Morse Eastman (W); 2Sep65; R367005, 367017.

Lilla Frances Morse Eastman (W); 4Aug67; R415200-415201.

EASTMAN, LILLA FRANCES MORSE.

PITTS, LILLA BELLE.

Bobs Pinkerton (C); 21Apr71; R504753. (See also Pinkerton, K.; 1Mar71; R503263) PITTS, LILLA BELLE.

SEE PITTS, LILLA BELLE.

By Lilla Stirling, illustrator: Sue Felt.

Lilla Stirling (A); 6Jan76; R623843. R623844. George Washington.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Mabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Mabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Rabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Mabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters.

By Lilla Van Saher.

Lilla Van Saher (A); 7Feb77; R656542.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Mabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Mabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters.

R122084, 11Dec53, Lilla Mitchell Beck (W) BECK, MRS.

BECK, LILLA MITCHELL.

Lilla Mitchell Beck (W); 19Apr54; R129295.

BECK, LILLA MITCHELL.

BIRGE, LILLA R. The music hour.

BIRGE, LILLA R. The music hour.

Osbourne William McConathy, James William McConathy & Elizabeth McConathy Aikens (C), W. Otto Miessner & Mabel E. Bray (A), Lilla R.

Osbourne William McConathy, James William McConathy & Elizabeth McConathy Aikens (C), W. Otto Miessner & Mabel E. Bray (A), Lilla R.

Rev. with the assistance of Calvina MacDonald, Lilla J. Napier, Lottie M. Morrison, Anne A. Stevens & Chelly Wasserberg.

Lilla Frances Morse Eastman (W); 2Sep65; R367005, 367017.

Lilla Frances Morse Eastman (W); 4Aug67; R415200-415201.

EASTMAN, LILLA FRANCES MORSE.

PITTS, LILLA BELLE.

Foreword by Lilla Belle Pitts.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Mabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Mabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Rabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Mabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters.

By Lilla Belle Pitts, Mabelle Glenn & Lorrain E. Watters (Our singing world)

By Lilla Van Saher.

Lilla Van Saher (A); 7Feb77; R656542.

<b>PERRY, LILLA CABOT.</b> Pupil in Boston of Dennis Bunker and Alfred Collins; in Paris of Alfred Stevens, Robert Fleury, Bouguereau, and Courtois; in Munich of Fritz von Uhde.

"No wonder our poor Lilla proceeds but slowly in her education," remarked Mrs. Hamilton, when the footman gave her this information.

"What has happened, Lilla?"

" "Lilla, dear Lilla," exclaimed Ellen, imploringly, "do not speak thus; you do not know what you say.

" "Lilla, dear Lilla," exclaimed Ellen, imploringly, "do not speak thus; you do not know what you say.

I believe if she were but properly encouraged, my little Lilla would add much to the comfort of both her parents; and I do not at all despair of seeing that the case.

"Will there be no pleasure in making your father happy, Lilla?

"But he never praises me; I am too much afraid of him to go and caress him, as I often wish to do, and tell him if he will only call me his dear Lilla, I would be good and gentle, and learn all he desires.

Soothingly she answered "But your father dearly loves you, Lilla, though, perhaps your violent conduct has of late prevented his showing it.

If you were, for his sake, to become gentle and amiable, and overcome your fears of his sternness, believe me, my dear Lilla, you would be rendering him and yourself much happier.

Lilla's passionate tears had been checked by the kind treatment she received, and in a softened mood she answered "

Lilla did not answer, but she raised her head from her kind friend's shoulder, and pushing back the disordered locks of her bright hair, looked up in her face as if no more sorrow could be her portion.

Lady Helen at that instant entered, and after languidly greeting Mrs. Hamilton and Ellen, exclaimed "For heaven's sake, Lilla, go away!

Great, indeed, was the astonishment of this indolent mother when Mrs. Hamilton urged the necessity of sending Lilla to school.

Without accusing Miss Malison of any want of judgment, she was yet enabled to work on Lady Augusta Denhain's words, and prove the good effects that a removal from home for a few years might produce on Lilla's character.

She spoke more openly on the character of Lilla than she had yet done, for she thought their long years of intimacy demanded candour on her part; and each year, while it increased the evil of Lilla's present situation heightened her earnest desire to draw the father and child more closely together.

She repeated all that had passed between them the preceding day, unconsciously and cautiously condemning Grahame's excessive sternness, by relating, almost verbatim, Lilla's simply expressed wish that her father would let her love him.

That I have a very high opinion of her is certain; but I should be sorry if you were to place Lilla with her upon my advice alone, when, in all probability," she added, with a smile, "you will find all Lady Helen's family opposed to the arrangement."

You must consent, or I shall teach Lilla a lesson of rebellion, and carry her off from Mrs. Douglas by force."

"I shall, I trust, one day succeed in making my little Lilla happy, and thus add to the comfort of her parents.

I have endeavoured to impress upon Lilla the necessity of a temporary absence from home, and have in part succeeded; and having Lady Helen's sanction to speak with you, I could hesitate no longer."

I must leave Lilla to express her gratitude for her father and herself."

Lilla was looked upon by them all as such an evil-minded, ill-informed girl, that it signified little where she was placed, as she generally brought discredit on all who had anything to do with her.

Condemn them never to be recalled," interrupted Mrs. Hamilton, still more playfully, and then added "Emmeline, have you no wish to know how the object of your kind sympathy, poor Lilla, parted from her father and me to day?

Did Lady Helen evince any sorrow at the separation?" "Not so much as, for Lilla's sake, I could have wished.

She has been so unfortunately prejudiced against her both by Annie and Miss Malison, that although I am convinced she loves her child, she never will evince any proof of it; and Lilla's unhappy temperament has, of course, increased this prejudice, which I fear will require years to remove, unless Annie be soon married, and Miss Malison removed from Lady Helen's establishment.

Then Lilla's really excellent qualities will quickly be made evident."

"Mr. Grahame's feelings are naturally the very wannest, but disappointment in some of his dearest hopes has, in some cases, unfortunately caused him to veil them; I regret this, both for Cecil and Lilla's sake, as I think, had he evinced greater interest and affection for them in their childish years, they might both have been different in character.

" "But it is not too late now?" "I trust not for Lilla, but I greatly fear, from all I have heard, that Cecil's character is already formed.

"But, changed as Mr. Grahame is towards Lilla, was it still necessary for her to go to Mrs. Douglas?

Lilla has very many faults, which require steady yet not harsh correction, and which from her earliest age demanded the greatest care; being neglected, they have strengthened with her years.

The discipline she will now be under will at first be irksome, and perhaps Lilla may find all I have said in Mrs. Douglas's favour very contrary to reality; but I have such a good opinion of her docility, when reasoned with kindly, that I do not doubt all such impressions will be effaced when she visits us at Christmas.

" "Well, however kind Mrs. Douglas may be, I should not like to be in Lilla's place," observed Emmeline, and then added, with her usual animation, "Ah, mamma, how can we ever be sufficiently grateful to you for never sending us from you?

He could not comprehend, much less return the deep affection his mother felt for him; and Lilla, whose naturally warm heart and right principles would have made her an affectionate attendant on her mother's couch, was seldom at home to perform her part.

Lilla said, her mother, only an hour before, had received a letter from Annie, briefly announcing her marriage, and informing her they intended very shortly to embark for the Netherlands from Leith, thence to make a tour in Germany and Italy, which would prevent their returning to England for some time, when she hoped all present irritation at her conduct would have subsided; that her father's severity had tended to this step.

Such Lilla said were the contents of her letter; but the warm-hearted girl could not refer without indignation to the utter want of affection which breathed throughout.

Her mother, Lilla continued to say, had been in a most alarming state from the time she received the letter, but she fancied occasioned more by the dread of what her father would say on his return, than from Annie's conduct.

When Mrs. Hamilton saw Lady Helen, she felt that Lilla was right.

Perhaps of all the letters she received from home, Lilla's was the most irritating to her, for it was written in all the bitter indignation, the unchecked reproaches of a young and ardent spirit, in whose eyes the heartlessness of her letter was inexcusable, and she wrote as she thought.

And Lilla Grahame, too, was there, smiling with, real and heartfelt pleasure.

Lilla Grahame remained at home till after the Christmas vacation, when she was once more to reside with Mrs. Douglas for six months or a year longer, according to the state of her mother's health, who no longer wished to quit Moorlands; and therefore her husband gladly consented to her remain there till Mrs. Hamilton paid her annual visit to London.

The disgraceful expulsion of Cecil Grahame from Cambridge opened afresh that wound in his father's heart which Annie had first inflicted, but which the conduct of Lilla had succeeded in soothing sufficiently to bid her hope it would in time be healed.

They imparted not to him their fears, but they rested not till their desire was obtained, and Lady Helen could feel she was not only forgiven but still beloved, and would be sincerely mourned, both by her husband and Lilla, in whom she had allowed herself at one time to be so deceived.

To Lilla Grahame it was indeed a pleasure to revisit Oakwood, particularly when Lieutenant Fortescue was amongst its inmates.

One evening they had been speaking, among other subjects, of Lilla Grahame, whose letters, Mrs. Hamilton had observed, were not written in her usual style.

As Lilla had not, however, written in perfect confidence, but still as if she feared to write too much on emotions she scarcely understood herself, Ellen had not answered her as she would otherwise have done.

That her sympathy was Lilla's was very clearly evident, but as the secrecy preserved towards Mrs. Hamilton had been made known to her by Emmeline, she had not written again on the subject, but yet Ellen was not deceived; in every letter she received she could easily penetrate where Lilla's anxious thoughts were wandering.

That her sympathy was Lilla's was very clearly evident, but as the secrecy preserved towards Mrs. Hamilton had been made known to her by Emmeline, she had not written again on the subject, but yet Ellen was not deceived; in every letter she received she could easily penetrate where Lilla's anxious thoughts were wandering.

It goes on to say Eomer stabbed his thane, Lilla, and a Forthere but only wounding the king.

After being defeated by Lilla, The Handler, and the Swedish assassin who has been stalking them throughout Season 2, Five travels back in time 60 seconds to save the day and avert disaster.