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acquaintance affairs answer assure Barber believe Bishop body called cause character church concern continue court Dean DEAR SIR death desire doctor Dublin duchess Duke England esteem expect favour fear friends give given grace half hands happy head hear heard honour hope humble servant interest Ireland Irish keep kind king Lady late least leave letter ling live London look Lord manner mean mind months never obedient obliged occasion perhaps person pleased pleasure poor Pope pounds Pray present printed reason received regard respect seen sense sent sincere soon spirits sure Swift taken tell thanks thing thought tion told town trouble true turn verses week whole wish write young
Page 120 - I shall never see you now I believe, one of your principal Calls to England is at an end. Indeed he was the most amiable by far, his qualities were the gentlest, but I love you as well and as firmly.
Page 120 - Good God ! how often are we to die before we go quite off this stage? in -every friend we lose a part of ourselves, and the best part. God keep those we have left ! few are worth praying for, and one's self the least of all.
Page 89 - Remember we are to be good neighbors as well as neighbors ; and if the mountain will not come to Mahomet, Mahomet must go to the mountain.
Page 243 - ... they are enemies to all men as well as to me. — Pray write to me when you can : if ever I can come to you, I will : if not, may Providence be our friend and our guard through this simple world, where nothing is valuable, bul sense and friendship.
Page 69 - I find it is the most difficult of any that I ever undertook. After I have invented one fable, and finished it, I despair of finding out another ; but I have a moral or two more, which I wish to write upon.
Page 137 - I had often postscripts from her in our friend's letters to me, and her part was sometimes longer than his, and they made up a great part of the little happiness I could have here.
Page 65 - Pope, who has always loved a domestic life from his youth. I was going to wish you had some little place that you could call your own, but, I profess I do not know you well enough to contrive any one system of life that would please you. You pretend to preach up riding and...
Page 165 - I wished vehemently to have seen him in a condition of living independent, and to have lived in perfect indolence the rest of our days together, the two most idle, most innocent, undesigning poets of our age. I now as vehemently wish you and I might walk into the grave together, by as slow steps as you please, but contentedly and cheerfully...
Page 200 - Lansdown is much at your service, laments the days that are past, and constantly drinks your health in champaign, as clear as your thoughts, and sparkling as your wit ; Lord and Lady Carteret, and my Lady Worsley all talk kindly of you, and join their wishes to mine for your coming among us. I request it of you to make my humble service acceptable to those friends of yours that are so good as to remember me. I am, sir, Your most obliged and faithful humble servant, M. PENDARVES.