I was a New Englander
, and in my opinion this sort of partner- ship would compromise her, sooner or later.
Miss Morse, who was a New Englander
of the old-fashioned type, opened her lips, but something in her niece's face restrained her.
Impey Barbicane was a man of forty years of age, calm, cold, austere; of a singularly serious and self-contained demeanor, punctual as a chronometer, of imperturbable temper and immovable character; by no means chivalrous, yet adventurous withal, and always bringing practical ideas to bear upon the very rashest enterprises; an essentially New Englander
, a Northern colonist, a descendant of the old anti-Stuart Roundheads, and the implacable enemy of the gentlemen of the South, those ancient cavaliers of the mother country.
now, the captain d'wolf here alluded to as commanding the ship in question, is a New Englander
, who, after a long life of unusual adventures as a sea-captain, this day resides in the village of Dorchester near Boston.
Miss Ophelia took Topsy home to Vermont with her, much to the surprise of the grave deliberative body whom a New Englander
recognizes under the term "Our folks.
On the road-side facing the gateway stood one of the open sheds in which the New Englander
shelters his farming implements and visitors "hitch" their "teams.
He was a lean tobacco-chewing New Englander
, the one daring spirit in his family that had heard and answered the call of the West shouting through the Mount Desert back odd-lots.
But as I am not aware that any worse consequence ensued, than a sudden looking-up of all the parasols and silk stockings in the market; and perhaps the bankruptcy of some speculative New Englander
who bought them all up at any price, in expectation of a demand that never came; I set no great store by the circumstance.
He was a man of middle age, born in Lynn and bred in Boston; a long-pedigreed New Englander
, whose ancestors had smelted iron ore in Lynn when Charles the First was King.
Had he been a New Englander
, it is probable that he would have been ranked as the first of American lyrists by that magnanimous cabal which has so long controlled the destinies of American Letters, in conducting the thing called "The North American Review.
Our frank countrymen of the west and south have a taste for character, and like to know whether the New Englander
is a substantial man, or whether the hand can pass through him.
Every New Englander
might easily raise all his own breadstuffs in this land of rye and Indian corn, and not depend on distant and fluctuating markets for them.