What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
affected animal appear arms atmosphere attended beauty become body called cause character command common continued death earth equal experiment expression eyes fair fall feel feet fire fluid force fortune give hand happy head heart heaven honor hope human kind king known ladies learned leave length less LETTER light live manner means mind moral motion move nature never night observed officer pass person philosophers pleasure possess present pressure produced raised reason received remains rest rise seems side soon soul sound surface sweet tears tender thee thing thou thought tion truth turn Venus virtue weight whole wife young
Page 231 - Unto the general disposition ; As when some one peculiar quality Doth so possess a man, that it doth draw All his affects, his spirits, and his powers, In their confluctions, all to run one way, This may be truly said to be a humour.
Page 229 - THE merit of this prince, both in private and public life, may, with advantage, be set in opposition to that of any monarch or citizen, which the annals of any age or any nation can present to us. He seems, indeed, to be the complete model of that perfect character, which, under the denomination of a sage or wise man, the philosophers have been fond of delineating...
Page 207 - Now from all parts the swelling kennels flow. And bear their trophies with them as they go : Filths of all hues and odours seem to tell What street they sail'd from by their sight and smell. They, as each torrent drives, with rapid force, From Smithfield or St 'Pulchre's shape their course, And in huge confluence join'd at Snowhill ridge, Fall from the conduit prone to Holborn bridge. Sweepings from butchers...
Page 207 - Ah ! where must needy poet seek for aid, When dust and rain at once his coat invade ? Sole coat, where dust, cemented by the rain, Erects the nap, and leaves a cloudy stain. Now in contiguous drops the flood comes down, Threatening with deluge this devoted town.
Page 207 - Sweepings from Butchers Stalls, Dung, Guts, and Blood, Drown'd Puppies, stinking Sprats, all drench'd in Mud, Dead Cats and Turnip-Tops, come tumbling down the Flood.
Page 332 - When courts are happiness, unhappy pawns! His cottage low and safely humble gate Shuts out proud Fortune, with her scorns and fawns. No feared treason breaks his quiet sleep ; Singing all day, his flocks he learns to keep, Himself as innocent as are his simple sheep. No Serian worms he knows, that with their thread Draw out their silken lives — nor silken pride: His lambs...
Page 59 - Housholdstuff, had so mixed it self with the turns and steps of all his Dances, that though in that Chamber he could Dance excellently well, yet it was only whilst that Trunk was there, nor could he perform well in any other place, unless that, or some such other Trunk had its due position in the Room.
Page 45 - Wouldst see nests of new roses grow In a bed of reverend snow? Warm thoughts, free spirits flattering Winter's self into a spring? In sum, wouldst see a man that can Live to be old, and still a man?
Page 257 - Catholics shed torrents of tears ; and presently beginning to cross themselves, with unfeigned devotion, asked if they might be permitted to take off the covering from their feet, and proceed barefooted to the Holy Sepulchre. " We had not been prepared for the grandeur of the spectacle which the city exhibited.