What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Account Affairs Affection agreeable alſo Arms arrived began believe Board brought called Captain carried Company Concern continued Country dear Death deſired Diaper diſcovered England expected Eyes Family Father Favour fired firſt fome foon Fortune Friend gave Gentlemen give going Goodwill Hands happy Head heard Heart himſelf Home hope Houſe immediately juſt keep kind knew Lady Leave length Letter live London look Loſs Louiſa Love Manner Maſter meet Mind Money moſt Mother muſt myſelf Nature never obliged ordered perceived Perſon Place Pleaſure poor preſent Prig proper Reaſon received reſolved reſt returned ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſent ſet ſeveral ſhall Sharpley ſhe Ship ſhould Sight ſince ſome ſoon Soul ſtill ſuch taken Tears tell theſe Thing Thompſon thoſe thought thro told took Town turned uſed Voyage wanted Water whole whoſe World
Page 60 - Here will I hold. If there's a Power above us, — And that there is, all Nature cries aloud Through all her works, — He must delight in virtue; And that which He delights in must be happy.
Page 344 - Emily, ere day, Arose, and dress'd herself in rich array; Fresh as the month, and as the morning fair: Adown her shoulders fell her length of hair: A riband did the braided tresses bind, The rest was loose and wanton'd in the wind.
Page 280 - Man from Man: He claim'd no Title from Descent of Blood, But that which made him Noble, made him Good: Warm'd with more Particles of Heav'nly Flame, He wing'd his upward Flight, and soar'd to Fame ; The rest remain'd below, a Tribe without a Name. This Law, though Custom now diverts the Course, As Natures Institute, is yet in force; Uncancell'd, tho disus'd: And he whose Mind Is Vertuous, is alone of Noble Kind.
Page i - TO wake the foul by tender ftrokes of art, To raife the genius, and to mend the heart ; To make mankind, in confcious virtue bold, Live o'er each fcene, and be what they behold : For this the Tragic Mufe firft trod the ftage, 5 Commanding tears to ftream thro' ev'ry age ; Tyrants no more their favage nature kept, And foes to virtue wonder'd how they wept.