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affected againſt amavit appear arms beauty began Book brought Cras creature critic death deep deſign ev'ry eyes fair fame fate fight fire firſt fond Frogs give Gods ground hand head heart himſelf HOMER honour imagine kind laſt learning leaves letters light live manner mean meet Mice mind moſt Mouſe muſt nature never night o'er obſerved once opinion Parnell plain pleaſe pleaſure poem poet Pope praiſe reaſon reſt riſe ſaid ſays ſee ſeem ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſoul ſtill ſuch tell thee themſelves theſe thing thoſe thou thought thouſand thro tion took tranſlation truth turn Twas uſe walk waters whole whoſe winds write written youth Zoilus
Page 88 - Now awful beauty puts on all its arms ; The fair each moment rises in her charms, Repairs her smiles, awakens every grace, And calls forth all the wonders of her face : Sees by degrees a purer blush arise, And keener lightnings quicken in her eyes.
Page 136 - Thus artists melt the sullen ore of lead, With heaping coals of fire upon its head; In the kind warmth the metal learns to glow, And, loose from dross, the silver runs below.
Page 123 - Know God — and bring thy heart to know The joys which from religion flow : Then every grace shall prove its guest, And I'll be there to crown the rest.
Page 134 - ... Detested wretch !" — but scarce his speech began, When the strange partner seem'd no longer man His youthful face grew more serenely sweet ; His robe turn'd white, and flow'd upon his feet ; Fair rounds of radiant points invest his hair ; Celestial...
Page 86 - And decks the goddess with the glittering spoil. This casket India's glowing gems unlocks, And all Arabia breathes from yonder box. The tortoise here and elephant unite, Transform'd to combs, the speckled and the white.
Page 126 - And hail, my son," the reverend sire replied ; Words follow'd words, from question answer flow'd, And talk of various kind deceiv'd the road; Till each with other pleas'd, and loth to part, While in their age they differ, join in heart: Thus stands an aged elm in ivy bound, Thus youthful ivy clasps an elm around. Now sunk the sun ; the closing hour of day Came onward, mantled o'er with sober...
Page 121 - Through rocks amidst the foaming sea, To gain thy love, and then perceives Thou wert not in the rocks and waves ; The silent heart which grief assails, Treads soft and lonesome .o'er the vales, Sees daisies open, rivers run, And seeks (as I have vainly done,) Amusing thought ; but learns to know, That solitude's the nurse of woe.
Page 132 - Before the pilgrims part, the younger crept Near the clos'd cradle where an infant slept, And writh'd his neck.