The Spectator: no. 81-169; June 2, 1711-Sept. 13, 1711
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acquaintance ADDISON admired agreeable Andrew Cant appear Basil Valentine beauty behaviour character coffee-house Constantia conversation creature discourse dress endeavour entertainment Epig Eucrate Eudoxus eyes father favour folio fortune friend Sir Roger genius gentleman give Glaphyra happy hear heard heart honest honour human humble Servant humour imagination impertinent John Tillotson kind knight lady Laertes learned letter live look lover mankind manner marriage master mind nature never obliged observe occasion ordinary paper particular pass passion person Pharamond Phocion Pindar Plato pleased pleasure present Prince of Condé proper reader reason ribaldry sense side sorrow soul speak SPECTATOR STEELE Tatler tell temper thee Theodosius things thou thought tion told Tom Short town VIRG virtue Whig whole woman women words writing young youth
Strana 140 - Are such abilities made for no purpose ? A brute arrives at a point of perfection that he can never pass : in a few years he has all the endowments he is capable of; and were he to live ten thousand more, would be the same thing he is at present.
Strana 368 - Bagdad, in order to pass the rest of the day in meditation and prayer. As I was here airing myself on the tops of the mountains, I fell into a profound contemplation on the vanity of human life; and passing from one thought to another, 'Surely,' said I, 'man is but a shadow, and life a dream.
Strana 144 - He has often told me, that at his coming to his estate he found his parishioners very irregular: and that in order to make them kneel and join in the responses, he gave every one of them a hassock and a common-prayer book...
Strana 164 - My hounds are bred out of the Spartan kind, So flew'd, so sanded ; and their heads are hung With ears that sweep away the morning dew ; Crook-knee'd, and dew-lapp'd like Thessalian bulls ; Slow in pursuit, but match'd in mouth like bells, Each under each.
Strana 119 - Calamy, with several living authors who have published discourses of practical divinity. I no sooner saw this venerable man in the pulpit, but I very much approved of my friend's insisting upon the qualifications of a good aspect and a clear voice ; for I was so charmed with the gracefulness of his figure and delivery, as well as the discourses he pronounced, that I think I never passed any time more to my satisfaction. A sermon repeated after this manner, is like the composition of a poet in the...
Strana 116 - Roger, who is very well acquainted with my humour, lets me rise and go to bed when I please, dine at his own table or in my chamber as I think fit, sit still and say nothing without bidding me be merry.
Strana 192 - A MAN'S first care should be to avoid the reproaches of his own heart; his next, to escape the censures of the world. If the last interferes with the former, it ought to be entirely neglected ; but otherwise, there cannot be a greater satisfaction to an honest mind, than to see those approbations which it gives itself seconded by the applauses of the public. A man is more sure of his conduct, when the verdict which he passes upon his own behaviour is thus warranted, and confirmed by the opinion of...
Strana 169 - I believe in general that there is, and has been, such a thing as witchcraft; but at the same time can give no credit to any particular instance of it.
Strana 115 - HAVING often received an invitation from my friend Sir Roger de Coverley to pass away a month with him in the country...
Strana 120 - ... much approved of my friend's insisting upon the qualifications of a good aspect and a clear voice; for I was so charmed with the gracefulness of his figure and delivery, as well as with the discourses he pronounced, that I think I never passed any time more to my satisfaction. A sermon repeated after this manner, is like the composition of a poet in the mouth of a graceful actor.