Concordance for The Blakes and Flanagans : a tale, illustrative of Irish in the United States / By Mrs. J. Sadlier.

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2. th some unsightly bruise ou his face, a black eye, a swelled lip, or a bloody nose. d
3. see see how the Flanagan boys don't get black eyes or bloody noses, as Harry does ?"
4. is breast a badge of " our own immortal green," some surmounted by a cross, others a
5. could hardly believe his ears he opened blue eyes, and fixed them on his cousin, in
6. heir homeward way, guished by their gay green badges. his Tim Flanagan and when boys
7. a small parcel, neatly done up iu it ; blue paper, and from the it way in which she
8. old better. little man," observed Silas Green, a or thirteen. a'n't to urchin of some
9. keep a civil tongue in your head, Silas Green. My father's no more a fool than anyone
10. on's, sir. Zach Thomson, and sir, Silas Green, and " were making maps, ? the whole ev
11. Zach Thomson, nor Joe Smith, sir Silas Green, nor Joe Smith — don't you ? — —y
12. ar better for Christians for Thomsou or Green in the city ay and that matter, for we
13. spectable men, like Mr. Thomson and Mr. Green." it, Miles Blake, and I Harry the weal
14. , matronly woman, in a widow's cap, and black merino dress. Now, Mrs. Reilly was, on
15. y of the others, in order a certain big black book, which lay on Sister Magdalen's de
16. and ever since, " Sister Magdalen's big black book all full of pictures," had been th
17. for us to look at them. about that big black book, Sister, that's over there on Sist
18. child ; indeed ? and what about the big black book, afraid, or my does it make you wh
19. one of the pictures" in the mysterious black book, to their infinite satisfaction. T
20. d the " I 1 cried Ellie, with a face as red as a coal, while of all the others look
21. dear land. He loved to revert " To that Green Isle where centuries have given Genius,
22. thro' Tara's Halls*— To see again her Red Branch prowess bloom, 4 Or wake the ant
23. enance, and a sweetness in " her bonnie blue e'en," many a rare quality of mind and
24. st with Mr, and Mrs. Thomscri, and Mrs. Green. was at what was going on tified steali
25. man 41 about the concert?" inquired Mr. Green, the father of our former acquaintance,
26. th eye and ear intent on the Even Silas Green declared it " capiand complimented Henr
27. on from her Silas seat, nothing loath ; Green obtained the fair hand of Arabella Thom
28. e earnest invitation of Joe Smith. Mrs. Green took her place at the piano, and the fo
29. ooh woman dear, that that, I was only a white hope it'll lie ; I never do more harm t
30. lay out upwards of twenty dollars for a black silk dress, disappointed. was to be at
31. s Mrs. Reilly pretty tarlton cap in new black silk gown, and a her made for the occas
32. t wouldn't agree with this cap, or this black dancing. black dress." Mr. O'Callaghan
33. e with this cap, or this black dancing. black dress." Mr. O'Callaghan respected her w
34. g fellow, in a round slop-jacket, and a white hat with a black band, said with a hors
35. und slop-jacket, and a white hat with a black band, said with a horse-laugh, guess I
36. on Dillon's crown, smashing through his white bullied rowdy-hat, and knocked him sens
37. D FLANAGANS. he bad " done the governor brown" — in other words, left him penniless
38. you, and wear my A 1IARRIAGS. it's 201 brown of satin. ; I think the most suitable f
39. ite agree with you Eliza .spoke — the brown h the very thing." quite lip, seriously
40. er pretty and a twinkle in all her soft blue eyes, that her mother never noticed. co
41. er daughter's words. Unfortunately, the brown satin was not taken from its station in
42. g at the door lookin his mouth, and his white hat drawn down over his eyes. He made 1
43. red, return for he had once given him a black eye for certain had no mind to follow.
44. thing she bought, for herself in was a black gown of the coarsest stuff. Grief was l
45. with Watty, and made it her chief pride black or not. " To bear about the mockery of
46. Tim Flanagan's one afternoon, her eyes red with weeping. " Why, what's the matter
47. AT TIM FLANAGAN'S. still 233 fresn and green in her memory. the heart's core, and ha
48. lastic form, of grace and symmetry, her blue eyes, with their long lashes, and her d
49. de a creditable appearance suit of fine black cloth, relieved a handsome new vest, wh
50. ck cloth, relieved a handsome new vest, white by a whita kid gloves and the whitest h
51. whita kid gloves and the whitest his of white linen, " done up n for the occasion by
52. er self — that's all. ! make them out white now Schools have done for you, anyhow O
53. ept over her ; her trembled and grew as white as her leaned back against the wall. ch
54. cal, praying folk that he never cared a red cent for in .his life- time ?" Hannah a
55. his eye. There was a no faint tinge of red on his cheek that might have been an in
56. her guard. The Thomsons are not near so black as the Pearsons." " Still there's somet
57. st leave it to you if Tim hasn't a fine red face of his saying, own ; don't you kno
58. ect good humor. " But what about Arthur Brown EI lie ?" ?" inquired Margaret, is with
59. rotestant husbands mg daughters. Arthur Brown is a very good young man, ; and getting
60. was just taking wine trifling with Mrs. Green, which gave him an excuse for a — THE
61. corner. " I say, ; Joe Smith drew Silas Green into Silas, what do you think of Edward
62. I tell all ' the pul- you they do spout red-hot religions but their own. fire it an
63. -morrow evening." " Might I bring Silas Green ?" it. " Oh, certainly — if you wish
64. th sly humor, 'why don't you ask Arthur Brown some evening ?— it is hardly fair to
65. mother was too quick for her. " Arthur Brown has no business here," said she, while
66. John's, and such visits were marked as white spots in the daily life of the family s
67. eat. Those visits were memorable events red " about the there." in the good last pr
68. nry, and I this month. ! That wife of a black Nelly dear as that's what she is. She h
69. the venerable what is vulgarly called a brown study, but like Mother Hubbard, with he
70. ver got one, I tell you, and she got as red as a coal, but she said nothing, and ne
71. ugh she has enough of it to make her to black as the ace of spades. I declare my hear

Author: Eric Lease Morgan <>
Date created: October 16, 2010
Date updated: August 23, 2016