The Lady's Magazine, Or, Entertaining Companion for the Fair Sex, Appropriated Solely to Their Use and Amusement, Volume 39
Robinson and Roberts, 1808 - English literature
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affection answer appeared arms army arrived attention beautiful brought called cause character charms conduct continued daughter dear death door dress entered expected express eyes fair father fear feel fire fortune French give given gold hand happy head hear heart honour hope hour immediately Italy John kind king lady late leave letter live London look lord manner March Maria married means ment mind miss morning nature never night object observed officers passed perhaps person pleased pleasure poor present received remain respect rich seemed seen sent ships side sister soon suppose taken tears tender thing thou thought tion took town troops turned Vernon walk Wentworth whole wife Wilson wish woman young
Page 245 - For what the eternal MAKER has ordain'd The pow'rs of man: we feel within ourselves His energy divine ; he tells the heart, He meant, he made us to behold and love What he beholds and loves, the general orb , Of life and being ; to be great like Him, Beneficent and active.
Page 595 - And what is friendship but a name, A charm that lulls to sleep; A shade that follows wealth or fame, But leaves the wretch to weep?
Page 316 - Spain the most sacred compacts — has arrested her monarchs — obliged them to a forced and manifestly void abdication and renunciation ; has behaved with the same violence towards the Spanish Nobles whom he keeps in his power — has declared that he will elect a king of Spain, the most horrible attempt that is recorded in history— has sent his troops into Spain, seized her fortresses and her Capital, and scattered his troops throughout the country— has committed against Spain all sorts of...
Page 200 - For he who fights and runs away May live to fight another day ; But he who is in battle slain Can never rise and fight again.
Page 186 - Handel came to pay his respects to Lord Kinnoul, with whom he was particularly acquainted. His Lordship, as was natural, paid him some compliments on the noble entertainment which he had lately given the town. ' My Lord,' said Handel, ' I should be sorry if I only entertained them ; I wish to make them better.
Page 281 - Deny'd his wonted succour; nor with more Regret beheld her drooping, than the bells Of lilies; fairest lilies, not so fair ! Queen lilies! and ye painted populace ! Who dwell in fields, and lead ambrosial lives...
Page 186 - Omnipotent reigneth,' they were so transported, that they all, together with the King, (who happened to be present,) started up, and remained standing till the chorus ended : And hence it became the fashion in England for the audience to stand while that part of the music is performing. Some days after the...
Page 170 - Up to the tavern-door we post; Of Alice and her grief I told; And I gave money to the host, To buy a new cloak for the old. 'And let it be of duffil grey, As warm a cloak as man can sell...
Page 165 - In the commonwealths of Athens and Rome, the modest simplicity of private houses announced the equal condition of freedom ; whilst the sovereignty of the people was represented in the majestic edifices destined to the public use : nor was this republican spirit totally extinguished by the introduction of wealth and monarchy.
Page 117 - If he that in the field is slain Be in the bed of honour lain, He that is beaten may be said To lie in honour's truckle-bed. For as we see th...