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affection anſwer aſſure bear believe beſt Biſhop caſe concern converſation court dear death deſire Digby eaſy elſe eſteem expect eyes fear feel firſt friendſhip garden give hand happy hear heart honour hope imagine juſt kind L E T T E R Lady laſt late leaſt leave leſs letter live look Lord Lordſhip loſs manner mean ment mind moſt mother muſt myſelf nature never obliged once opinion perſon pleaſe pleaſure poor preſent reaſon reflect remember ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſenſe ſet ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſincere ſome ſoon ſpirit ſtate ſtill ſuch ſure tell thank theſe thing thoſe thought thro tion town truth turn uſe virtue whole wiſh write yourſelf
Page 10 - My dear, it is only this, that you will never marry an old man again.
Page 123 - I know not but I may call upon you at my hearing, to say somewhat about my way of spending my time at the Deanery, which did not seem calculated towards managing plots and conspiracies.
Page 149 - I am quite out of the world, and there is fcarce any thing that can reach me except the noife of thunder, which undoubtedly you have heard too. We have read in old authors of high towers levelled by it to the ground, while the humble valleys have...
Page 146 - Parnell and I have been inseparable ever since you went. We are now at the Bath, where (if you are not, as I heartily hope, better engaged) your coming would be the greatest pleasure to us in the world. Talk not of expenses: Homer shall support his children. I beg a line from you, directed to the Post-house in Bath. Poor Parnell is in an ill state of health.
Page 276 - Hear this, and tremble ! you who 'scape the laws. Yes, while I live, no rich or noble knave Shall walk the world, in credit, to his grave.
Page 10 - Catechism, as a kind of hint of the order of time in which they are to be taken.
Page 129 - Remember it was at such a time, that the greatest lights of antiquity dazzled and blazed the most, in their retreat, in their exile, or in their death. But why do I talk of dazzling or blazing ? it was then that they did good, that they gave light, and that they became guides to mankind.
Page 229 - And this for the very reason, which possibly might hinder you coming, that my poor mother is dead. I thank God, her death was as easy as her life was innocent ; and as it cost her not a groan, or even a sigh, there is yet upon her countenance such an expression of tranquillity, nay, almost of pleasure, that it is even amiable to behold it.