1 "Because after death comes the judgment," said Eliza.
2 "'In the midst of life we are in death,'" said Miss Ophelia.
3 But he felt strong in God to meet death, rather than betray the helpless.
4 Life and death to him are haunted grounds, filled with goblin forms of vague and shadowy dread.
5 Topsy did not become at once a saint; but the life and death of Eva did work a marked change in her.
6 He sought Miss Ophelia, who, ever since Eva's death, had treated him with marked and respectful kindness.
7 The sudden death of Mr. Shelby, a few days after, brought, of course, an absorbing pressure of other interests, for a season.
8 She made me sleep in her room; and I had to put it away off in a little kind o garret, and thar it cried itself to death, one night.
9 The martyr, when faced even by a death of bodily anguish and horror, finds in the very terror of his doom a strong stimulant and tonic.
10 It was the first time since Eva's death that he had ever said as many words as these to her, and he spoke now evidently repressing very strong feeling.
11 The letter ended with expressions of hope and thankfulness, and professions of undying affection, which were more bitter than death to the unhappy young man.
12 For I was sick, almost to death; and when, through the panic, everybody else fled, Scipio worked for me like a giant, and actually brought me back into life again.
13 A few days after, Tom was standing musing by the balconies, when he was joined by Adolph, who, since the death of his master, had been entirely crest-fallen and disconsolate.
14 There she lay, robed in one of the simple white dresses she had been wont to wear when living; the rose-colored light through the curtains cast over the icy coldness of death a warm glow.
15 The sinking paleness of death fell on him; but with it there fell, as if shed from the wings of some pitying spirit, a beautiful expression of peace, like that of a wearied child who sleeps.
16 She was from New England, and knew well the first guileful footsteps of that soft, insidious disease, which sweeps away so many of the fairest and loveliest, and, before one fibre of life seems broken, seals them irrevocably for death.
17 The Christian is composed by the belief of a wise, all-ruling Father, whose presence fills the void unknown with light and order; but to the man who has dethroned God, the spirit-land is, indeed, in the words of the Hebrew poet, "a land of darkness and the shadow of death," without any order, where the light is as darkness.
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