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acquaintance Ajut amusement Anningait antiquated journals ardour Aristotle attention beauty Bias of Priene censure Ckor common considered contempt conversation criticks curiosity danger delight desire dignity diligence discovered domestick easily elegance eminence endeavour envy equally excellence expected eyes fame families the land fancy father favour fear flattered folly fortune frequently friends gained genius gratify Greenland happiness hear heard heart honour hope hour human ignorance imagination inclination indulgence innu inquired kind knowledge labour ladies learning lence live mankind marriage ment merit mind miscarriage misery nature necessary neglect negligence neral ness never observed obtain once opinion Ovid pain panegyrist passed passion perhaps perpetual pleased pleasure praise present produced Prospero publick RAMBLER reason received regard reproach riches SATURDAY scarcely seldom sentiments solicited sometimes soon stockjobber suffer superaddition terrour thought Thrasybulus tion TUESDAY vanity virtue wealth writer
Page 164 - So much I feel my genial spirits droop, My hopes all flat, nature within me seems In all her functions weary of herself ; My race of glory run, and race of shame, And I shall shortly be with them that rest.
Page 166 - The Sun to me is dark And silent as the Moon, When she deserts the night Hid in her vacant interlunar cave. Since light so necessary is to life, And almost life itself, if it be true That light is in the Soul, She all in every part; why was the sight To such a tender ball as the eye confined?
Page 165 - Let there be light, and light was over all; Why am I thus bereaved thy prime decree? The sun to me is dark And silent as the moon, When she deserts the night Hid in her vacant interlunar cave.
Page 23 - What better can we do, than, to the place Repairing where he judged us, prostrate fall Before him reverent, and there confess Humbly our faults, and pardon beg, with tears Watering the ground, and with our sighs the air Frequenting, sent from hearts contrite, in sign Of sorrow unfeign'd and humiliation meek?
Page 238 - Is it not certain that the tragic and comic affections have been moved alternately with equal force, and that no plays have oftener filled the eye with tears, and the breast with palpitation than those which are variegated with interludes of mirth ? I do not however think it safe to judge of works of genius merely by the event.
Page 160 - He tugg'd, he shook, till down they came and drew The whole roof after them, with burst of thunder Upon the heads of all who sat beneath, Lords, ladies, captains, counsellors...
Page 164 - No strength of man or fiercest wild beast could withstand ; Who tore the lion...
Page 158 - But will arise and his great name assert : Dagon must stoop, and shall e're long receive Such a discomfit, as shall quite despoil him Of all these boasted Trophies won on me, And with confusion blank his Worshippers.