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Ajax attention beauty better Boethius Boswell Boswell's Johnson censure common considered contempt crimes danger death delight desire dreadful edition Edward Cave effect endeavour equally Essays expect fame favour fear feel folly fortune frequently genius give Goldsmith good-humour Good-Natur'd happiness harmony heart honour hope Horace Horace Walpole hour human Idler Iliad imagine imitation indulged justly Juvenal knowledge labour learning less lives mankind ment Milton mind misery nature necessary neglect ness never numbers observed once pain paper Paradise Lost passage passed passions Pembroke College Penthesilea perhaps perpetual pleased pleasure poet praise Rambler Rasselas reason regard remarked rest Satires SATURDAY says scarcely seldom shew soon sorrow Spectator Staple Inn suffered surely syllables tenderness things Thomas Warton thou thought tion Tom Jones TUESDAY uncon verse Virgil virtue Voltaire wisdom wish write wrote
Strana 112 - How small, of all that human hearts endure, That part which laws or kings can cause or cure.
Strana 169 - Ordain'd by thee ; and this delicious place For us too large, where thy abundance wants Partakers, and uncropt falls to the ground. But thou hast promis'd from us two a race To fill the earth, who shall with us extol Thy goodness infinite, both when we wake, And when we seek, as now, thy gift of sleep.
Strana 103 - All joy or sorrow for the happiness or calamities of others is produced by an act of the imagination, that realizes the event however fictitious, or approximates it however remote, by placing us, for a time, in the condition of him whose fortune we contemplate; so that we feel, while the deception lasts, whatever motions would be excited by the same good or evil happening to ourselves.
Strana 185 - Shoots far into the bosom of dim Night A glimmering dawn. Here Nature first begins Her farthest verge, and Chaos to retire...
Strana 181 - The variety of pauses, so much boasted by the lovers of blank verse, changes the measures of an English poet to the periods of a declaimer ; and there are only a few skilful and happy readers of Milton, who enable their audience to perceive where the lines end or begin. Blank verse, said an ingenious critic, seems to be verse only to the eye.
Strana 159 - ... make the association pleasing, and give probable hopes that they shall be disjoined by an easy separation. It was a principle among the ancients, that acute diseases are from heaven, and chronical from ourselves; the dart of death indeed falls from heaven, but we poison it by our own misconduct; to die Is the fate of man, but to die with lingering anguish is generally his folly.
Strana 113 - To be happy at home is the ultimate result of all ambition, the end to which every enterprise and labour tends, and of which every desire prompts the prosecution.
Strana 169 - The God that made both sky, air, earth, and heaven Which they beheld, the moon's resplendent globe, And starry pole. Thou also madest the night, Maker Omnipotent, and thou the day...
Strana 109 - If a life be delayed till interest and envy are at an end, we may hope for impartiality, but must expect little intelligence ; for the incidents which give excellence to biography are of a volatile and evanescent kind, such as soon escape the memory, and are rarely transmitted by tradition.