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acquaintance agreeable Apartment appear army August 17 August 26 Bavius beauty behaviour body cafe cerned character charms Coffee-house countenance croud Dæmon dead death Demosthenes desire discourse Duumvir Elmira enemy entertained Epistle Esquire eyes Fair Sex fame fell fense following Letter Gentleman give Great-Britain hall hand happy hear heard heart honour humble servant humour Ikill Isaac Bickerstaff King of Sweden Lady lately laugh learned live looked Lover Madam mankind manner marriage merit mind Modesty morning nature never night observed occasion panegyric passion persons pity pleased pleasure present Prince proper reason received Saturday seems September September 16 shew Sir Tristram speak spirit surprize Tatler tears tell thing thought tion told took town true Tuesday virtue wherein White's Chocolate-house whole wife Will's woman word writ young
Page 13 - Cowards die many times before their deaths ; The valiant never taste of death but once. Of all the wonders that I yet have heard, It seems to me most strange that men should fear; Seeing that death, a necessary end, Will come when it will come.
Page 107 - The diseased have ye not strengthened, neither have ye healed that which was sick, neither have ye bound up that which was broken, neither have ye brought again that which was driven away, neither have ye sought that which was lost; but with force and with cruelty have ye ruled them.
Page 84 - My beloved! and the words grace ! regeneration! sanctification! a new light! the day! the day! ay, my beloved, the day! or rather the night! the night is coming!
Page 199 - ... how exquisite a pleasure there is in being really beloved ! It is impossible that the most beauteous face in nature should raise in me such pleasing ideas as when I look upon that excellent woman. That fading in her countenance is chiefly caused by her watching with me in my fever. This was followed by a fit of sickness, which had like to have carried her off last winter.
Page 215 - He that has light within his own clear breast, May sit i' the centre and enjoy bright day : But he that hides a dark soul and foul thoughts, Benighted walks under the mid-day sun ; Himself is his own dungeon.
Page 208 - Be my friend, and follow me ; I will lead you into the possession of pleasure, and out of the reach of pain, and remove you from all the noise and disquietude of business. The affairs of either war or peace shall have no power to disturb you.
Page 245 - It filled the whole company with a deep melancholy to compare the description of the letter with the person that occasioned it, who was now reduced to a few crumbling bones and a little mouldering heap of earth. With much ado I deciphered another letter, which began with,
Page 83 - I will engage, were a deaf man to behold the greater part of them preach, he would rather think they were reading the contents only of some discourse they intended to make, than actually in the body of an oration, even when they are upon matters of such a nature, as one would believe it were impossible to think of without emotion.
Page 142 - ... and centaurs, with many other emblematical figures, which I wanted both time and skill to unriddle. The first table was almost full : at the upper end sat Hercules leaning an arm upon his...
Page 201 - George for being the champion of England' ; and by this means had his thoughts insensibly moulded into the notions of discretion, virtue, and honour. I was extolling his accomplishments, when the mother told me, ' that the little girl who led me in this morning was in her way a better scholar than he. Betty...