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acquaintance added admire afterwards allowed amusement answer appearance asked beautiful believe better called castle cause certainly character common consequence continued conversation court critic dinner duke effect expected fashion fear feel felt followed forced fortune gave give Granville hand happy heard heart honour hope interest kind knew knowledge Lady Hungerford laugh least less live look Lord Castleton manners means mind minister nature never night observed once opinion particularly party passed perhaps person pleased pleasure political poor present reason replied respect returned rich Rochfort seemed seen shew smile sometimes soon sort superior suppose sure surprise talk tell thing thought told took town turned vulgar whole wish woman young
Page 251 - Yet if my name were liable to fear, I do not know the man I should avoid So soon as that spare Cassius. He reads much ; He is a great observer and he looks Quite through the deeds of men...
Page 245 - While the word was in the king's mouth, there fell a voice from heaven, saying, O king Nebuchadnezzar, to thee it is spoken ; The kingdom is departed from thee.
Page 36 - When Poverty comes in at the Door, love flies out of the Window.
Page 105 - There is, betwixt that smile we would aspire to, That sweet aspect of princes, and their ruin, More pangs and fears than wars or women have : And when he falls, he falls like Lucifer, Never to hope again.
Page 201 - Against the poets their own arms they turn'd, Sure to hate most the men from whom they learn'd. So modern 'Pothecaries, taught the art By Doctors' Bills to play the Doctor's part, Bold in the practice of mistaken rules.
Page 200 - Who could not win the mistress, woo'd the maid; Against the poets their own arms they turn'd, Sure to hate most the men from whom they learn'd. So modern 'pothecaries taught the art By doctors...
Page 9 - MOON. THE Moon is sailing o'er the sky, But lonely all, as if she pined For somewhat of companionship, And felt it was in vain she shined : Earth is her mirror, and the stars Are as the court around her throne ; She is a beauty and a queen ; But what is this ? she is alone.
Page 202 - Dulness and Vanity, Positiveness, Pedantry, and Ill-Manners. The goddess herself had claws like a cat; her head, and ears, and voice, resembled those of an ass; her teeth fallen out before, her eyes turned inward as if she...
Page 205 - ... to be pastoral, and everybody knows what a good fellow he was ; how beloved by his friends ; how social, and yet how sequestered ; and how he preferred a house but a floor high at Richmond (for that which is now shown as his, was then a ground-floor only), to one of more imposing dimensions amidst " the smoke and stir of this dim spot, Which men call London.