A Collection of All the Dialogues Written by Mr. Thomas Brown ...: To which are Added, His Translations and Imitations of Several Odes of Horace, of Martial's Epigrams, Etc
John Nutt, 1704 - 388 pages
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Page xci - There shall be a handful of corn in the earth upon the top of the mountains; the fruit thereof shall shake like Lebanon: and they of the city shall flourish like grass of the earth.
Page 27 - Winchester, and in all parish churches and chapels within the Kingdom of England, Dominion of Wales and Town of Berwick upon Tweed...
Page xxxii - Could ne'er spell grammar, would be reading men. Such build their poems the Lucretian way; So many huddled atoms make a play; And if they hit in order by some chance, They call that nature, which is ignorance.
Page 378 - Season to drink and be merry. That reviv'd by good Liquor, and Billets together, We may brave the loud storms, and defie the cold Weather. We'll have no more Bus'ness, but Friend as you love us, Leave it all to the Care of the good Folks above us.
Page xcvi - feen it, as you may perceive, but have " read it too, and can quote it as freely " upon occafion as a frugal tradefman can...
Page 392 - A PREPARATORY SERVICE to a Devout and Worthy Reception of the LORD'S SUPPER.
Page 378 - Blood does enliven your Veins, Improve the sweet Minutes in Scenes of Delight, Let your Friend have the Day, and your Mistress the Night : In the dark you may try whether Phyllis is kind, 2O The Night for Intrigues was ever design'd: Tho...
Page 388 - ... soul, for which he became obedient unto death, even the death of the cross. Confirm my courage in the Christian warfare, that as a good soldier I may fight manfully under the banner of my crucified Saviour, that nothing either in life or death may ever separate me from the love of my glorious Redeemer, who, with the Father and the Holy Spirit, liveth and reigneth one God blessed for ever. Amen. . A Prayer for Easter. WELCOME, blessed day, wherein my Saviour rose from the dead, and triumphed over...
Page xxxviii - Dryden say, that after some years spent at the university, he came to London. " At first I struggled with a great deal of persecution, took up with a lodging which had a window no bigger than a. pocket looking-glass, dined at a three-penny ordinary enough to starve a vacation tailor, kept little company, went clad in homely drugget, and drunk wine as seldom as a rechabite, or the grand seignior's confessor.