Hudibras: In Three Parts, Written in the Time of the Late Wars, 2. köide

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J. Exshaw, 1757

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Page 20 - But as a dog that turns the spit Bestirs himself, and plies his feet To climb the wheel, but all in vain, His own weight brings him down again: And still he's in the self-same place Where at his setting out he was...
Page 105 - Though he that has but impudence, To all things has a fair pretence ; And put, among his wants, but shame, To all the world may lay his claim.
Page 14 - Did not the devil appear to Martin Luther in Germany, for certain ? And wou'd have gull'd him with a trick, But Mart, was too too politic.
Page 251 - The devil was sick, the devil a monk would be ; The devil was well, the devil a monk was he.
Page 25 - Who first found out the Man i' th'. Moon, That to the Ancients was unknown ; How many dukes, and earls, and peers, Are in the planetary spheres ; Their airy empire, and command, Their...
Page 383 - ... letters. Upon their separating from one another into distant countries, they agreed to withdraw themselves punctually into their closets at a certain hour of the day, and to converse with one another by means of this their invention.
Page 148 - ... they plead for us without a fee; that many of the gentlemen of the robe have no other clients in the world besides us two; that when they have nothing...
Page 233 - Some were for gospel ministers, And some for redcoat seculars, As men most fit t' hold forth the word, And wield the one and th
Page 82 - There's but the twinkling of a star Between a man of peace and war, A thief and justice, fool and knave, A huffing officer and a slave...
Page 244 - O' th' compass in their bones and joints, Can by their pangs and aches find All turns and changes of the wind, And better than by Napier's bones Feel in their own the age of moons...

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