The Works of the English Poets: Garth; King (Google eBook)

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H. Hughs, 1779
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Page 10 - Westminster, and parts adjacent ; as also proposals made by the said college to the lord mayor, court of aldermen, and common council, of London, in pursuance thereof; have hitherto been ineffectual, for that no method hath been taken to furnish the poor with medicines for their cure at low and...
Page 118 - How needless if you knew us, were your fears ? Let Love have eyes, and Beauty will have ears. Our hearts are form'd, as you...
Page 118 - He fighs with moft fuccefs that fettles well. The woes of wedlock with the joys we mix ; 'Tis beft repenting in a coach and fix. Blame not our conduct, fince we but purfue...
Page 191 - To Mr . SIR, I AM no great lover of writing more than I am forced to, and therefore have not troubled you with my letters to congratulate your good fortune in London, or to bemoan our unhappinefs in the lofs of you here.
Page 119 - She is no goddess that has nought to give. Oh, may once more the happy age appear, When words were...
Page 189 - Drink hearty draughts of ale from plain brown bowls, And snatch the homely rasher from the coals : So you, retiring from much better cheer, For once, may venture to do penance here. And since that plenteous Autumn now is past...
Page 232 - Africa; that experience shows us, they may be kept in cages, fed with beef or wether mutton, figs, grapes, and minced filberts, being dainties not unworthy the care of such as would preserve our British hospitality.
Page 257 - Has not the emperor -got some envoy here ? Wo'n't Danish, Swedish, Prussian lords appear ? Who represents the line of Hanover ? Don't the states general assist them all ? Should we not be in danger, if they fall ? If Savoy's duke and prince Eugene could meet In this solemnity, 'twould be complete. Think you that Barcelona could have stood Without the hazard of our...
Page 180 - Work being deiigned for the univerfal good, it will accomplifh fome part of its intent, if thofe fort of people will improve by it. It may happen, in this as in all works of Art, that there may fee fome terms not obvious to common Readers; but they are nor many.
Page 132 - On the lost youth her magick pow'r she tries; Aloft he springs, and wonders how he flies. On painted plumes the woods he seeks, and still The monarch oak he pierces with his bill. Thus chang'd, no more o'er Latian lands he reigns; Of Picus nothing but the name remains. The winds from...

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