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admirers againſt anſwer beauty becauſe believe beſt body cauſe concern converſation critic deſign deſire expect eyes fame faults favour firſt follow fome friendſhip give glad hand hear heart himſelf Homer hope imagine judgment juſt kind L E T T E R lady laſt late leaſt leave leſs letter lines live look Lord loſs manner mean mind moſt muſt myſelf nature never obliged once opinion particular Paſtorals perſon pleaſe pleaſure poem Poet poetry Pope Pray preſent printed reaſon received reſt ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſenſe ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſome ſpeak ſuch ſure taken talk tell theſe thing thoſe thought tion told town tranſlation true truth uſe verſes whole whoſe wiſh write Wycherley young yourſelf
Page 70 - ... shade. In winter fire. Blest, who can unconcern'dly find Hours, days, and years slide soft away. In health of body, peace of mind, Quiet by day. Sound sleep by night; study and ease, Together mixt; sweet recreation: And innocence, which most does please With meditation.
Page 69 - HAPPY the man whose wish and care A few paternal acres bound, Content to breathe his native air, In his own ground ; Whose herds with milk, whose fields with bread, Whose flocks supply him with attire ; Whose trees in Summer yield him shade, In Winter fire.
Page 190 - The world recedes; it disappears! Heaven opens on my eyes; my ears With sounds seraphic ring! Lend, lend your wings! I mount! I fly! O Grave! where is thy victory? O Death! where is thy sting?
Page 245 - Pray, Mr. Lintot, (said I,) now you talk of Translators, what is your method of managing them? "Sir, (replied he,) those are the saddest pack of rogues in the world : in a hungry fit they'll swear they understand all the languages in the universe : I have known one of them take down a Greek book upon my counter, and cry, Ah, this is Hebrew, I must read it from the latter end.
Page 185 - I confess, I cannot apprehend where lies the trifling in all this : it is the most natural and obvious reflection imaginable to a dying man : and, if we...
Page 244 - Now damn them ! what if they should put it into the newspaper, how you and I went together to Oxford ? what would I care? If I should go down into Sussex, they would say I was gone to the Speaker. But what of that ? If my son were but big enough to go on with the business, by G — d I would keep as good company as old Jacob.
Page 184 - I never had any esteem for, are likely to enjoy this world after me. When I reflect what an...
Page 182 - ... putrify, and are good for nothing, and running violently on, do but the more mischief in their passage to others, and are swallowed up and lost the sooner themselves.
Page 236 - Inarime is an epitome of the whole earth, containing within the compass of eighteen miles, a wonderful variety of hills, vales, ragged rocks, fruitful plains, and barren mountains, all thrown together in a most romantic confusion.