Pearl felt the sentiment, and requited it with the bitterest hatred that can be supposed to rankle in a childish bosom.
At home, within and around her mother's cottage, Pearl wanted not a wide and various circle of acquaintance.
He longed to see the curious table-napkins wrought for the Priest of the Sun, on which were displayed all the dainties and viands that could be wanted for a feast; the mortuary cloth of King Chilperic, with its three hundred golden bees; the fantastic robes that excited the indignation of the Bishop of Pontus and were figured with "lions, panthers, bears, dogs, forests, rocks, hunters--all, in fact, that a painter can copy from nature"; and the coat that Charles of Orleans once wore, on the sleeves of which were embroidered the verses of a song beginning "Madame, je suis tout joyeux," the musical accompaniment of the words being wrought in gold thread, and each note, of square shape in those days, formed with four pearls
Besides, if I were to use all the pearls I possess, they would not be half enough.
And as to the pearls, if you go at dawn to-morrow and dig at the foot of the first tree in the park, on the right hand, you will find as many as you want.
And Ripple, safe again beneath her snow flake, gladly gave the chain to them; and told them how the pearls
they now placed proudly on their breasts were formed of tears, which but for them might still be flowing.
Of course, I could not say that he had not found the pearl
in Harker's bust.
Never was there a pearl
like it ever fished up in Hikueru, nor anywhere in the Paumotus, nor anywhere in all the world.
I'm quite content to be Anne of Green Gables, with my string of pearl
I'm not sure that it couldn't be done on this pearl
A tall, beautiful woman with a mass of plaited hair and much exposed plump white shoulders and neck, round which she wore a double string of large pearls
, entered the adjoining box rustling her heavy silk dress and took a long time settling into her place.
So there came in three Ambassadors with a hundred servants all apparelled in changeable colours; the most of them in silks; the Ambassadors themselves (for at home in their own country they were noble men) in cloth of gold, with great chains of gold, with gold hanging at their ears, with gold rings upon their fingers, with brooches and aglettes* of gold upon their caps, which glistered full of pearls
and precious stones; to be short, trimmed and adorned with all those things, which among the Utopians were either the punishment of bondmen, or the reproach of infamed persons, or else trifles for young children to play withall.