You generally have a fire in your fireplace, and not every woman is a Saint Euphrosyne, able to walk barefoot over glowing coals.
“And I do not understand what it is all about,” said Euphrosyne, as she returned to her grandfather.
The signature "Euphrosyne" was a guaranty of the unwelcome truth.
“It is well that you and Monsieur were not there, Euphrosyne,” observed Afra.
The fair Euphrosyne's secret advices justified his warmest anticipations.
“They do not seem to care much about me, now we have met,” said Euphrosyne.
Now at this protest of mine Euphrosyne saw fit to laugh—the most hearty laugh she had given since I had known her.
The abbess decreed that Euphrosyne should have the sole charge of her mocking-bird.
With a good grace did Euphrosyne go out to meet her; with a good grace did she welcome and entertain her.
The door opened, and Euphrosyne entered, in excessive agitation.
name of one of the three Graces in Greek mythology, from Latin, from Greek Euphrosyne, literally "mirth, merriment," from euphron "cheerful, merry, of a good mind," from eu "well" (see eu-) + phren (genitive phrenos) "mind," of unknown origin.