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abfolute ¿ther againſt Aleppo alfo almoft alſo anſwer antient appear arifing Author becauſe befides beſt cafe called caufe cauſe Chrift Chriftian circumftances civil colours confequence confiderable confifts conftitution defign defire difcovered eſtabliſhed faid fame fays fecond fecurity feems feen fenfe fent ferve feven feveral fhall fhew fhort fhould fide figns fince firft firſt fociety folar fome fometimes foon ftate ftill fubject fuch fufficient fuperior fuppofe fupport fyftem greateſt Guife hath Hiftory himſelf houſes inftances intereft itſelf juft King knowlege laft laſt leaft lefs Leucothoe likewife manner marriage meaſure Minorca moft moſt muft muſt nature neceffary obferved obliged occafion Orchamus paffages paffed paffion perfon pleaſure poffible prefent preferved publiſhed purpoſe raiſed Readers reafon refpect religion reprefents ſeems ſhall Sir Henry Bedingfield ſtate thefe themſelves theſe thing thofe thoſe tion tranflated underſtand uſe verfe villeins whofe whole words writing
Page 71 - The darksome pines, that o'er yon rocks reclin'd, Wave high, and murmur to the hollow wind, The wandering streams that shine between the hills, The grots that echo to the tinkling rills, The dying gales that pant upon the trees, The lakes that quiver to the curling breeze...
Page 60 - UPON the whole, I hope it will not be thought an exaggerated panegyric to say, that the RAPE OF THE LOCK, is the BEST SATIRE extant; that it contains the truest and liveliest picture of modern life ; and that the subject is of a more elegant nature, as well as more artfully conducted, than that of any other heroi-comic poem.
Page 13 - Sense taken for a malicious Defamation, expressed either in Printing or Writing, and tending either to blacken the Memory of one who is dead, or the Reputation of one who is alive, and to expose him to public Hatred, Contempt or Ridicule.
Page 258 - ... useful citizen, to the utmost that his station and abilities demand; if the rich will be ready to contribute, and the young to take the field; in one word, if you will be yourselves, and banish...
Page 63 - I look for streams immortaliz'd in song. That lost in silence and oblivion lie, (Dumb are their fountains and their channels dry), Yet run for ever by the muse's skill, And in the smooth description murmur still.
Page 492 - I think the right way for a gentleman to study our law, which he does not design for his calling, is to take a view of our English constitution and government, in the ancient books of the common law, and some more modern writers, who out of them have given an account of this government.
Page 258 - ... a single person, if a number, if this particular man, or whomever you appoint as general, let them be entirely under his guidance and authority. I also move you, that subsistence be provided for them. But as to the quality, the numbers, the maintenance of this body ; how are...
Page 208 - There were no conditions, employments, or professions, to which his reflections did not extend, and that with such clearness and penetration, that the changes he projected could not be overthrown by the death of their author.
Page 259 - Athenians, to deceive yourselves, and, by deferring the consideration of every thing disagreeable, never once to move until it be too late ; and not to apprehend that they who conduct a war with prudence, are not to follow but to direct events ; to direct them with the same absolute authority, with which a general leads on his forces : that the course of affairs may be determined by them, and not determine their measures.
Page 66 - Rowe's genius was rather delicate and foft, than ftrong and pathetic ; his compofitions foodie us with a tranquil and tender fort of complacency, rather than cleave the heart with pangs of commiferation. His diftrefles are entirely founded on the paffion of love. His diction is extremely elegant and chafte, and his verification highly melodious. His plays are declamations, rather than dialogues i and his characters are general, and undiftinguimed from each other.