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affection anſwer aſſure bear believe beſt Biſhop caſe character concern converſation court dear death deſire Digby eaſy elſe eſteem expect eyes fear feel firſt friendſhip garden give greater 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 mind moſt muſt myſelf nature never obliged once opinion perſon pleaſe pleaſure poor Pope preſent reaſon reflect remember ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſenſe ſet ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſincere ſome ſpirit ſtate ſtill ſuch ſure tell thank theſe thing thoſe thought thro tion town truth turn uſe verſes whole whoſe wiſh write yourſelf
Page 270 - 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 140 - Homer had upon me, to write fifty verses a day, besides learned notes, all which are at a conclusion for this year. Rejoice with me, O my friend ! that my labour is over ; come and make merry with me in much feasting. We will feed among the lilies (by the lilies I mean the ladies). Are not the...
Page 116 - I knew you, and shall not fail to do it when I am not allowed to tell you so, as the case will soon be.
Page 222 - And this for the very reason which possibly might hinder your 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.
Page 144 - It was but this very morning that he had obtained her parents' consent, and it was but till the next week that they were to wait to be happy. Perhaps...
Page 138 - DEAR MR. GAY, — Welcome to your native soil, welcome to your friends, thrice welcome to me, whether returned in glory, blest with court interest, the love and familiarity of the great, and filled with agreeable hopes ; or melancholy with dejection, contemplative of the changes of fortune, and doubtful for the future. Whether returned a triumphant Whig or a...
Page 140 - Pardon me if I add a word of advice in the poetical way. Write something on the King, or Prince, or Princess.
Page 146 - ... signs of life were found in either. Attended by their melancholy companions, they were conveyed to the town, and the next day were interred in Stanton-Harcourt church-yard.
Page 214 - It is so with me, for you are in one thing an evangelical man, that you know not where to lay your head ; and, I think, you have no house.
Page 122 - Those whose date is the shortest, live long enough to laugh at one half of it : the boy despises the infant, the man the boy, the philosopher both, and the Christian all. You may now begin to think your manhood was too much a puerility ; and you will never suffer your age to be but a second infancy.