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English Letters and Letter-writers of the Eighteenth Century
Zobrazení fragmentů - 1973
acquaintance Addison answer appeared believe Bishop Bolingbroke called character common correspondence Court critics Dean death desire dined Dublin Duke edition England Essay expect expression favour four give given half hand happy head hear History honour hope hundred interest Ireland Johnson keep kind Lady late learning least leave less letter live London look Lord manner mean mind Miss months nature never obliged once opinion original Oxford particular party pass perhaps person poem poet political poor Pope Pope's Pray present printed published Queen reason received seems sent side suppose Swift talk tell things thought told town translation verses week Whig whole wish writ write written young
Strana 298 - Favours to none, to all she smiles extends ; Oft she rejects, but never once offends. « Bright as the sun, her eyes the gazers strike, And like the sun, they shine on all alike. Yet graceful ease, and sweetness void of pride, Might hide her faults, if belles had faults to hide : If to her share some female errors fall, Look on her face, and you'll forget 'em all.
Strana 63 - The Dean is dead : (Pray what is trumps ?) ' Then, Lord have -mercy on his soul ! ' (Ladies, I'll venture for the vole.) "' Six deans, they say, must bear the pall : 47 ' (I wish I knew what king to call) ' Madam, your husband will attend ' The funeral of so good a friend.
Strana 468 - When you shut the doors of this grotto it becomes on the instant, from a luminous room, a camera obscura, on the walls of which all the objects of the river, hills, woods, and boats are forming a moving picture in their visible radiations ; and when you have a mind to light it up, it affords you a very different scene. It is finished with shells interspersed with pieces of looking-glass in angular forms ; and in the ceiling is a star of the same material, at which, when a lamp of an orbicular figure...
Strana 185 - Upon this great foundation of misanthropy (though not in Timon's manner) the whole building of my travels is erected ; and I never will have peace of mind till all honest men are of my opinion...
Strana 306 - I can never be sure in these fellows, for I neither understand Greek, Latin, French, nor Italian myself. But this is my way : I agree with them for ten shillings per sheet, with a proviso that I will have their doings corrected...
Strana 381 - MADAM, IT will be in vain to deny that I have some regard for this piece, since I dedicate it to you ; yet you may bear me witness, it was intended only to divert a few young ladies, who have good sense and good humour enough to laugh not ojily at their sex's little unguarded follies, but at their own.
Strana 386 - I knew you in best health here) but you have wrought several miracles upon our family ; you have made old people fond of a young and gay person, and inveterate papists of a clergyman of...
Strana 399 - Whig, as I rather hope, and as I think your principles and mine (as brother poets) had ever a bias to the side of liberty, I know you will be an honest man and an inoffensive one. Upon the whole, I know you are incapable of being so much of either party as to be good for nothing. Therefore, once more, whatever you are or in whatever state you are, all hail!