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Anfw answer Arians aster beggars believe better Betty blessing brotherly love christian church colonel confess conscience court daugh devil dinner discourse doctrine doth drink Dublin Egad evil faith fame fend fool Footman foreign beggars friends gentlemen give hand hang'd hath hear honour hope humour kind kingdom kiss labour Lady Answ Lady Lady Smart ladyship laugh least ligion likewise lion live lord madam mankind manner married mean ment Miss moidore mong mould mystery neighbour neral ness never Neverout observe papists parish persons polite poor Pray propofal publick pudden Quadrille reader reason religion scrip servant sexes shew Sir John Sparkijh suppofe sure swear table-book tell ther there's thing thofe thought tion tongue town true venison whofe whole wife word young
Page 325 - And whether one member suffer, all the members suffer with it; or one member be honoured, all the members rejoice with it.
Page 324 - And the eye cannot say unto the hand, I have no need of thee: nor again the head to the feet, I have no need of you.
Page 58 - Exactly at eight the mother came up, and discovered, by the redness of her face, that supper was not far off. It was twice as large as the dinner, and my persecution doubled in proportion. I desired at my...
Page 265 - No, faith, my lord ; I like your wine, and I won't put a churl upon a gentleman ; your honour's claret is good enough for me.
Page 309 - And all this is highly reasonable : for faith is an entire dependence upon the truth, the power, the justice, and the mercy of God ; which dependence will certainly incline us to obey him in all things.
Page 59 - This last piece of civility had like to have cost me dear, being once or twice in danger of my neck by leaping over his ditches, and at last forced to alight in the dirt, when my horse, having slipped his bridle, ran away, and took us up more than an hour to recover him again.
Page 72 - Daniel the historian, and several others who writ later; but being men of the Court, and affecting the phrases then in fashion, they are often either not to be understood, or appear perfectly ridiculous.
Page 56 - ... is employed in laying chains and fetters upon us, in debarring us of our wishes, and in crossing our most reasonable desires and inclinations.