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Achamenides Achilles Adieu admirably Æneas Æneid Agamemnon agreeable Andromache Anger Ascanius Aunt Author Bath beautiful Book Character charming chere Nannette Creusa dear Angel dear Nancy Death Description Dido endeavour English excellent Expression Faites mes Compliments fame Faults Favour fend ferent French French Language Friend ginal give Gods Grecian Greeks Hand Heaven Hector Hemer Hero Hetlor holy Homer Honour hope humble Service Idiom Iliad Instances J. P. LETTER Jove Judgment judicious London Love Madame Mankind memnon ment Mind Misery Miss Moral Mother Nature Number observe Occasion Odyjsey Original Oxford Oxon Pallas particular Passages Patroclus Persons Piety Place Pleasure Poem Poet Point Pope Pray present Preston Priam Price Pupil Remarks Satire of Juvenal Scripture shew Stile Story Subject surely Taste ther Things Thomas tion Translation Trojans Troy Turnus Verse Vice Virgil Virtue whole Word worth Wrath write wrote
Page 157 - When ye come to appear before me, who hath required this at your hand, to tread my courts?
Page 291 - The public is here prelented with a new tranflation " of that fine old romance Barclay's Argenis. The " original has been well known to the learned thefe one " hundred and fifty years ; and for the accommodation
Page 155 - No more — but hasten to thy tasks at home, There guide the spindle and direct the loom. Me glory summons to the martial scene ; The field of combat is the sphere for men. Where heroes war, the foremost place I claim, The first in danger, as the first in fame.
Page 157 - Bring no more vain oblations; incense is an abomination unto me: the new moons and Sabbaths, the calling of assemblies, I cannot away with; it is iniquity, even the solemn meeting. Your new moons, and your appointed feasts my soul hateth. They are a trouble to me; I am weary to bear them; and when ye spread forth your hands I will hide mine eyes from you.
Page 189 - Surely at the commandment of the LORD came this upon Judah, to remove them out of his sight, for the sins of Manasseh, according to all that he did; and also for the innocent blood that he shed: for he filled Jerusalem with innocent blood; which the LORD would not pardon.
Page 291 - ... the mere Englifh readers, two verfions of it, in " our language, were given in the courfe of .the laft " century ; but the ftyle of thefe is grown too obfelete *' for the prefent age. " The editor, as flie chufes to ftyle herfelf, rather " than tranflator, has prefixed to the work, a very ju" dicfous account of the author's defign, and of the " merit of his performance; which is, as me well ob" ferves, a romance, an allegory, and a fyftem of po" litics.. Confidered as an inveftigation of the...
Page 162 - Is there evil in the city, and the Lord hath not done it !" In the constitution of the human mind there can be no evil.
Page 284 - FREE THOUGHTS on SEDUCTION, ADULTERY, and DIVORCE ; with Reflections on the Gallantry of Princes, particularly thofe of the Blood-Royal of England. Price fs.